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Full text of "Purple Patcher"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/purplepatcher1987coll 



^1987 
PURPLE PATCHER 



COLLEGE OF THE 
HOLY CROSS 

WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS 




THE HABITS 




The subject of addiction 
(at least to illegal sub- 
stances) has taken cen- 
ter stage in the media. Lindsy 
Van Gelder, a Ms. contributing 
editor, wrote, "addiction is as 
American as fast-food apple 
pie." Usually, references to 
addiction signal key words in 
our minds; namely, alcohol, 
street drugs and, more recent- 
ly, cigarettes. 

The aforementioned sub- 
stances often lead to chemical 
dependency, but these are by 
no means the only substances 
with addictive characteristics. 

There is a long list, compara- 
ble in length to that of chemi- 
cal substances. Like what? 
Well, try power for one. Then 
there is junkfood, fame and, 
yes, even other people. If you 
have already heard about 
these, what about partying, 



Afternoon Delight. Not even the set- 
ting sun can interupt M. Burgess' 
studying. 

The National Anthem. Ylonda Wil- 
liams and Dana Whiteside sing in front 
of a sold-out hometown crowd. 

A Little R & R. Anne Lucke doing 
some reading and reclining. 




2 Opening 





studying and religious prac- 
tices? For those that are skep- 
tical and believe it is only pos- 
sible to be addicted to 
chemical substances here is a 
test: look for withdrawal 
symptoms. 

Although we would like to be- 
lieve that there are no prob- 
lems with addictions to chemi- 
cal and non-chemical 
substances here at Holy 
Cross, we realize that some 
students are addicts. The fol- 
lowing pages deal very lightly 
with a serious subject. Re- 
member, too much of anything 
— is bad. 



of Holy Cross 



Fun in the Sun. Marianne Prior, 
Anne Sullivan, Kate Lynch and Robyn 
Linehan have been tailgaters for three 
years. 

Winter Wonderland. A student 
leaves morning Mass for Carlin. 



Opening 3 



J 



THE SPIRIT 



Holy Cross Athletics 
ecompasses many as- 
pects other than the 
athletes and the competition. 
One look at the sidelines or 
within the stands makes this 
observation evident. Yes, the 
spirit of Holy Cross is still alive, 
one hundred and forty-four 
years later. Cheerleaders, 
band members and specta- 
tors all adorned in purple and 
white cheer on their Crusader 
teams. Even small signs of in- 
volvement, which are of equal 
importance, are part of these 
events. The list is endless. 
Those in charge of statistics 
and scoreboards, team man- 
agers, reporters, photogra- 
phers, ushers and even choir 



Fellow Fans. HC onlookers take time 
out from tailgating to enjoy the game. 

Helping Hands. Carol Vittorioso, El- 
len Delaney, and Milne Crean keep 
track of basketball statistics. 




4 Opening 





**% m 



Leader of the Band. Jim Flavin ex- 
hibits his marching talent during 
halftime. 

Poised and Ready. Photographer 
David Foster awaiting the perfect 
picture. 



members. All of these people 
are a large part of sports at 
Holy Cross. They keep our 
teams going with their contin- 
uous support. Some students 
can be spotted at almost any 
event. It is part of their Holy 
Cross experience; their life- 
style on Mount Saint James. 
Without them what would 
sports at Holy Cross be? Yes, 
these people are essential to 
our athletic program. We see 
their excitement, we see 
smiles and laughter; but most 
of all most of all we see sup- 
port, and that is what Holy 
Cross athletics is thankful for. 



of non-athletes 



■■ '. '. ):MW&. ...':■ ;S;**3*;: ■ '". :'.'. . ,. ■;■ ' 



Opening 



J 




6 Opening 



FRESHMAN FIELD 



:;MffMff ..M:imM 



It is a bright and sunny Sat- 
urday afternoon. The 
leaves are changing colors 
and a touch of the approach- 
ing winter is in the air. And 
what is the typical Holy Cross 
student doing? Heading down 
to freshman field for a fun- 
filled day of tailgating. Cars 
start appearing in the early 
waking hours. Kegs become 
visible up and down the field 
followed by unheeded warn- 
ings by Security to remove 
them. As the day progresses, 



more and more students con- 
gregate around kegs, music, 
and friends waiting for kick-off 
time. Of course, diehard fans 
start making their way into the 
stadium. For those students 
who never used their tickets, 
there follows that desire to re- 
main by the keg for "just one 
more beer". Soon these Holy 
Cross fans find themselves 
asking "what's the score?" 
and decide to remain outside 
of the stadium until halftime. 
Probably the best Crusader 




tailgaters are those who re- 
main on the field well after the 
game has ended, helping fel- 
low students finish that last 
keg. Another enjoyable day of 
tailgating comes to an end. 

Other aspects of Holy Cross 
tailgating are also evident. 
One is the distinct difference 
between Fitton Field and 
Freshman Field tailgaters. The 
more serious tailgaters, made 
up of loyal alumni, tend to 
spend their day on Fitton 



Field. Their concerns are quali- 
ty tailgates with food, decora- 
tions, grills and more. Howev- 
er, their greatest concern 
remains the game. 

Thus, the tradition of Holy 
Cross tailgating will continue 
well into the future, and, may- 
be someday we, as alumni, will 
join the serious tailgaters on 
Fitton Field. 

— Michelle Brignola 




A Time For Laughter. Senior Chris 
Brauer enjoys a beer and good times 
with friends on this sunny afternoon. 



A Romantic Moment. Taking time 
out from tailgating to share a hug, a 
kiss, and some thoughts. 



A tailgating experience 



Opening ? 



J 



EA T, DRINK AND 



Friday morning at nine 
o'clock and all is — 
well, not so great. You 
were out last night at Caro St., 
Cambridge St. or was it a local 
bar? Regardless of where you 
went the story is still the same: 
you partied too hard and too 
late and now you must get up 
and prepare for class. 

You could throw on the 
clothes that you had on last 
night and rush right out to 
Kimball. Or, if you live off cam- 
pus, you could search for 
some leftovers as well as clean 
dishes and have breakfast. 
Chances are you will hold out, 
regardless of where you live, 
and visit Hogan's second floor 
cafe for lunch. 

After your class on Friday, you 



take a much deserved nap. By 
the time you wake up and 
shower, it is dinner time. If you 
live off campus you figure out 
whose turn it is to cook. If you 
are on campus, you read the 
daily news and see what Kim- 
ball has to offer you. Either 
way, if the answer to the ques- 
tion, "What's for dinner?" 
isn't appealing you visit the 
Pizza Parlor in Hogan. 



Stand By Me. After four years these 
seniors are still friends. 

Give Me a Light. Efrain Melendez 
and Paul Eberle arguing over whether 
the beer is less filling or if it tastes 
great. 

Wordless Moments. Mark Smiley 
and Charlie Potter prove that some- 
times there is just nothing left to say. 




. 




8 Opening 



.. 






Then again, your nap wasn't 
long enough (they never are) 
and you are dreading the walk 
to Hogan. So, you order room 
service (J.T.'s, Dominoes, or 
College Square Pizza). Isn't 
home delivery great? It makes 
partying hard on Thursday 
nights seem worthwhile. 



A Hallmark Moment. Sue Brown 
and Nancy Hjerpe take time out from 
the demanding life of an upperclass 
person and engage in some serious 
conversation. 

Costume Party. Not everyone likes 
to dress up in costumes — unless 
they can wear sheets. 



be merry! 



Opening 8 



STUDYING 



Think about your last 
phone call to home. 
What did you talk 
about? When talking to par- 
ents you often discuss your 
health, food and money. Then 
there are your friends from 
home that love to hear about 
the latest party, the saddest 
part of your love life, and how 
much your roommates grate 
on your nerves. But is there 
one person from home that 
really knows how demanding 
academic life is for you? 

When was the last time you 
attempted to explain why lines 
form outside the library during 
finals week? Have you ever 
explained your technique for 
reserving a seat in the library? 
How do you start a conversa- 
tion regarding the pros and 
cons of studing in your room? 
Well, you may not be comfort- 
able with discussing how 
much you study with your old 
partying pals from high 
school, but we all know where 
to go when we want to discuss 
the pressures of academics. 

The residence halls, for one 
example, are filled with people 
who have a "ton of work to 
do!". You join people sitting in 
the halls (knowing them is not 
a requirement) and list off the 
things you must do and then 
listen to their lists. Absolutely 
nothing gets done during 
these talks, but do you feel 
good afterwards? Yes! 

Often we take each other for 
granted. Sometimes we ex- 
pect too much from each oth- 
er. But rarely do we appreciate 
the value of those that share 
with us the pressures of aca- 
demics. Think about the two 
weeks before finals last se- 
mester. What did you talk 
about? 

— Michele Frost 



James Taylor Fan. Catching rays 
and studying at the same time is a 
familiar scene in the early spring and 
fall. 

Fun in the Sun? Not really. Marci 
Cullum using her tanning time to do 
some vital reading. 




10 Opening 






■ ■- - -•■■ 

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SI I \H<)\ 





Procrastination. Avoiding her work, 
Maureen Madden pages through a 
magazine. 

A Night in the Pub. Senior Efrain 
Melendez finds a way to combine his 
favorite yet contradictory activities. 

A Typical Scene. Full capacity in 
Dinand Library is often reached at 
exam. Yet, these students are trying 
to get ahead in hopes of easing 
tension. 

Taking a Break. Senior Kathleen 
Sprague takes a breath of air from 
studing to smile for the camera. 



A matter of survival 



Opening 11 




Holy Cross students 
share a wide variety of 
interests in a truly 
Catholic sense, which ac- 
counts for the healthy diversity 
among the students, and, iron- 
ically provides a strong basis 
for unity. After a week of intel- 
lectual pursuits and other ac- 
tivities, a majority of the stu- 
dents join together for the 
Sunday liturgy. 

Many who wish to take a di- 
rect role in shaping the faith of 
their peers are members of the 
Committee for Campus Minis- 
try. The ministries include Eu- 
charistic Ministers, lectors, 
servers, the folk group, the 
schola, peer ministers, 
F.O.T.H.A.M. which is a dis- 



Solitude. This Holy Cross student en- 
joys the peaceful shores of Rhode Is- 
land during the Spiritual Exercises. 

The Evidence for Jesus. Holy Cross 
offers a wide range of religion courses 
in addition to all of its outside 
activities. 

Hard at Work. Father Ford, S.J., 
sorts through daily mail. Among other 
things, Father Ford is the 1987 Year- 
book advisor. 




jtf 





12 Opening 



RELIGION 





cussion group in which friends 
open their hearts and minds, a 
CCD program for several par- 
ishes in the Worcester Dio- 
cese, ushers, Pax Christi, and 
Liturgical Dance. CCM also 
sponsors retreats, speakers 
like Father Peter Henriot, S.J. 
from the Center for Concern in 
Washington, D.C., and co- 
sponsors the Festival of Les- 
sons and Carols. CCM works 
in close conjunction with the 
Chaplain's Office since each 
chaplain moderates one of the 
ministries. 

Other students are an integral 
part of the celebration simply 
through their participation as a 
community of believers. After 
the 10 pm Sunday mass, stu- 



dents return to their dorms for 
'after mass munchies' - an ex- 
tension of this feeling of com- 
munity. Groups of students 
have dinner with the Jesuits in 
Champion House which is a 
highlight for all because of the 
warm welcome and delicious 
cuisine they recieve. Students 
also participate in programs 
like the Spiritual Journey and 
Simple lifestyles which com- 
bine the resources of the Dean 
of Students Office, the Coun- 
seling Center, ahd the Chap- 
lain's Office. 

For many HC graduates, the 
most significant experience in 
their college career is the Spir- 
itual Excercies of St. Ignatius - 
a five day silent retreat in Nar- 



agansett, Rhode Island. The 
Ignation Vision, men and 
women for others, seems to 
pervade campus life as stu- 
dents actively live out their 
faith. 

At Holy Cross we are Catholic; 
we are universal; we are Chris- 
tians who strive to follow 
God's greatest commandment 
- to love one another. 

— Kara Jacobson 



A Winter's Day. St. Joseph's Memo- 
rial Chapel is a familiar site to the Holy 
Cross population. 

Taking Calls. Assistant Chaplain 
Mary Pat Barth has a large role in 
religion on campus. 



And the Jesuit tradition 



Opening 13 



- 




J TABLE OF CONTENTS 

VOLUME LXXX 




Academics 

Professional photographers 
from Varden's were used as a 
new approach in presenting 
faculty. In general, this idea re- 
cieved an overwhelming re- 
sponse from faculty members. 
Yet, although we aimed for full 
participation, a few candid 
shots did manage to find their 
way in. 



18 



Organized Living 

The organized facets of life on 
campus. A new section which 
combines both dorms and stu- 
dent organizations. 



52 




Events 

Freshman orientation, Crusa- 
dists, prominent speakers, 
Spring Week Weekend and 
much more. Highlights of the 
year end out this section. 



102 




$&&> 



14 Table of Contents 




Senior Events 

Senior events of the fall and 
winter seasons. 



142 




Sports 



A tribute to Holy Cross Athlet- 
ics. Includes all victories and 
defeats, joys and sorrows. In 
addition, a look at Gordon 
Lockbaum and Coach Duffner 
and their unbelievable season. 



158 



Seniors 



The Class of 1987 dressed to 
kill. Now you can finally put 
the name and face together. 



224 




MM 



*t. 



The Last Hurrah 

A special senior section dedi- 
cated to the last days on cam- 
pus for seniors . . . Senior Pic- 
nic, Baccalaureate, Mass, 
graduation and more! 



290 




\T 




Directory 



Need an address? Want to re- 
member a birthday? A great 
way to stay in touch with 
classmates. 



304 




The Final Chapter 



The end of a fun-filled year. 
This closing section focuses 
on different aspects of life at 
Holy Cross. 



314 




Table Of Contents 13 



DEDICA TION 



Rev. Joseph J. LaBran, S.J. 




We are all molded 

and remolded 

by those who have loved us, 

and though that love may pass, 

we remain, none the less, 

their work . . . 

No love, no friendship, 

can ever cross the path of our 

destiny 

without leaving some mark upon it 

forever. 

— Mauriac 




16 Dedication 





F 



ifty years of service do 
not go unnoticed. 



Joseph J. LaBran, S.J. has al- 
ready been honored this year 
by his fellow Jesuits, for fifty 
years of confraternity in the 
Society 'of Jesus. Yet we, the 
Class of 1987, feel that we too 
owe a special debt to this spe- 
cial man. Whether he is saying 
Mass in Loyola, striding down 
Easy Street (cowboy hat 
perched upon his head, walk- 
ing stick waving in his hand), 
conversing in the Pub, or con- 
fessing on retreat, Fr. LaBran 
seems always to be talking, to 
be talking to students. 

Perhaps this is only fitting. Fif- 
ty-three years ago he entered 



Holy Cross as a student him- 
self. But before he graduated, 
he was drawn to the Society of 
Jesus. He celebrated his Gold- 
en Jubilee with the Jesuits this 
year; next year he will cele- 
brate another Golden Anniver- 
sary with classmates from the 
Holy Cross Class of 1938. 

Fr. LaBran has spent the inter- 
vening years in a grand admix- 
ture of missionary work, devo- 
tion to Mary, and direction of 
the Spiritual Exercises of St. 
Ignatius Loyola. Always he 
worked with the young. In 
Baghdad, where he was post- 
ed for many of his earlier 
years, his students cried 
"Abuna, Abuna" (Father, Fa- 
ther)! to him; today they shout 



"Yahweh!" in greeting. But 
Holy Cross has been his home 
for most of his life. From the 
Chaplain's Office, he first mo- 
derated the Sodality of Our 
Lady (a religious and social 
outreach organization), then 
began directing the Spiritual 
Exercises. Officially he was a 
counselor. Unofficially, he was 
a friend. 

He has become somewhat of 
a character about campus: 
young Crusaders echo his bat- 
tle cry of "Yahweh!" at foot- 
ball games and in Fenwick 
Theatre; he is a familiar face 
on Clark IV, where weekend 
masses in his room finally had 
to be cancelled because they 
kept spilling out into and down 



the hall; and his rolling, reso- 
nant tones during retreat, 
"Come, Holy Spirit, and fill the 
hearts of your faithful exerci- 
tants," still ring in the ears of 
those fortunate enough to par- 
ticipate on the Exercises. 

Fifty years of service do not go 
unnoticed, but neither do fifty 
years of friendship and 
warmth. With great admiration 
and affection, we, the gradu- 
ating Class of 1987, dedicate 
this our yearbook to you, Jo- 
seph J. LaBran, S.J. 

We have noticed, Fr. LaBran, 
and we salute you. Yahweh! 

— Thomas A. Maurer 



50 Years of Service 



Dedication 17 




- 



^ I 








-» 



■ 




a 



MM 




v. 







up 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Administration 20 

Faculty 21 

Support Staff 45 

Secretaries 46 

Dean of Students 49 

Chaplin's Office 50 

Library Staff 51 




EDITORS 


Linda M. Monteiro 




Susan Lennon 


PHOTOS 


Tara Brennan 




Matthew Callan 




Victor Luis 




Elizabeth O'Brien 


STAFF 


Robert Riordan 



SPECIAL THANKS TO: Olive S. Berg, Special 
Affairs, and to all those faculty and staff mem- 
bers that cooperated graciously to make this 
section possible. 



DIVIDER PHOTO: Victor Luis 



Academics 19 



(yyc/sninidtfalioii 



. 





Rev. John E. Brooks, S.J. 

President; S.T.D. Gregorian University, Rome, B.S. in Physics, College ot 
the Holy Cross and Geophysics, Penn State University, M.A. in Geophys- 
ics, Boston College. Elected President in 1970. 



Rev. William J. O'Halloran, 
S.J. 

Vice President; Ph.D. Fordham Universi- 
ty. Psychology Department Chair, 1964- 
1976. President of LeMoyne College, Syr- 
acuse, N.Y., 1976-1984, and Director of 
Foundation and Corporation Relations at 
Holy Cross since 1981. Religious Superior 
and rector of the Holy Cross Jesuit Com- 
munity, 1968-1974. 



Eileen M. Tosney 

Registrar of The College of the Holy Cross 
since 1970. Past, president of New 
England Association of Collegiate Regis- 
trars and Admissions Officers. Board of 
Directors, American Association of Uni- 
versity Administrators. National Commit- 
tee Woman, American Association of 
Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Of- 
ficers. Past editor of the Newsletter. 




Frank Vellaccio 

Dean of the College; Ph.D. M.I.T. B.S. 
Fordham University. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry since 1974. Publi- 
cations: Organic Chemistry used by 
over 100 colleges and universitites 
and translated into Italian and 
Japanese. 



Joseph H. Maguire 

Assistant Dean; Ph.D. University of 
Notre Dame. Education and Pre-Law 
Advisor. Lectures: National and re- 
gional lecturing on academic advising 
and the college student. Holy Cross 
representative for national and inter- 
national awards, such as the Fullbright 
and Rhodes Scholarships.; involved 
with the Peer Ministry program on 
campus. 



Danuta Bukatko 

Assistant Dean. Ph.D., University of 
Massachusetts. Associate Professor, 
Psychology. 



Edward F. Wall 

Assistant Dean; Ph.D. Columbia. In- 
volved with administrative duties for 
the past six years. Member of the His- 
tory Department. Research: English 
Educational and Religious History; his- 
tory of the English Quakers. Presently 
working on a biography of William Al- 
len, an early nineteenth century En- 
glish chemist and philanthropist. 



20 



\&aculti/ 




Stephen C. Ainlay John B. Anderson 

Sociology; Ph.D. Rutgers University History; Ph.D. University ot Notre Dame. 




':x 



Fill up the goblet and reach to me some! Drinking makes wise, but 
dry fashion makes glum. — 14/./?. Alger 




Isabel Alvarez-Borland 

Modern Languages; Ph.D. Penn State 
University. Research: Twentieth cen- 
tury Spanish and Spanish-American 
literature. Publications: Discontinui- 
dad yruptura en G. Cabrera Infante, 
and numerous articles in Symposium, 
Hispania, Latin American Theater Re- 
view, and Hispamerica. Presentations: 
ATTSP Conference in Madrid and the 
Association de Hispanistas, Berlin. 



John T. Anderson 



Mathematics; Ph.D. Brown University. 



Charles H. Anderton 

Economics; Ph.D. Cornell University. 
Research: the Strategic Defense Initia- 
tive. Publications: "Arms Race Mod- 
els: A Survey and Synthesis" and "A 
Selected Bibliography of Arms Race 
Models" in Conflict Management and 
Peace Science. 



Lorraine C. Attreed 



History; Ph.D. Harvard University. 



21 



A 



(facti/h/ 




John F. Axelson 

Psychology; Ph.D. Tulane University. 
Publications: "Effects of Silastic Proges- 
terone Implants on Activity Cycles and 
Steroid Levels in Ovariectomized and In- 
tact Female Rats" in Physiology and Be- 
havior; "A Vasopressin Antagonist can 
Reverse Dominant/Subordinate Behavior 
in Hamsters" in Physiology and Behavior. 




Lynn Kremer Babcock 




x 



Rev. Robert F. Banks, S.J. 

Classics; S.T.L. Weston College. 



Susan L. Berman 

Biology; Ph.D. University of Pitts- 
burgh. Research: Systematics and 
evolution of parrots; Intraspecific 
variation in bird musculature. 



Capt. Robert S. Badgett, 
U.S.N. 

Naval Science; M.S. University of 
Louisville. 







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Ross W. Beals, Jr. 

History; Ph.D. University of California, 
Davis. 



Eckhard Bernstein 

Modern Languages - German; 
Ph.D. Case Western Reserve 
University. 



Charles A. Baker 



Theatre Arts; MFA, Brandeis University. Modern Languages - French; Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 




It is the province of knowledge to speak, and it is the privilege of wisdom 
to listen. — Oliver Wendell Holmes 



22 




**fl 



Patricia L. Bizzell 

English; Ph.D. Rutgers University. 



Deborah Boedeker 

Classics; Ph.D St. Louis University. 
Research: Herodotus and his "Inven- 
tion" of history, conducted in part in 
West Berlin. Lectures: Organized an 
international conference on the begin- 
nings of Historiography in the West 
(April 1986), funded by the National 
Endowment for the Humanities. 





John D. Boyd 

English; Ph.D. Cornell University. 



Lt. Col. John T. Blarney, 
U.S.A.F. 

Aerospace Studies; M.S. Georgia 
College. Chair, Aerospace 
Studies. 



Bruce M. Bongar 

Psychology; Ph.D. University of 
Southern California. 



Hanna Buczynska-Garewicz 

Philosophy; Ph.D. Warsaw University. 
Publications: "Pierce and the Cartesian 
Tradition" in Paderbom; "Der Streit um 
den Psychologisms" in Zeitschrift fur Se- 
miotik; "Max Scheler on Meaning of Emo- 
tions" in Semiosis: "The 'Flying Universi- 
ty' in Poland" in Harvard Educational 
Review. 




Mind is the great leveler of all things. — Daniel Webster 




Robert L. Brandfon 



Edward F. Callahan 



History; Ph.D. Harvard University. Chair, English; Ph.D. University of Wisconsin. 
History Department. 



23 



.: 




Linda Carli 



Psychology; 
Massachusetts. 



Ph.D. University of 



Judith A. Chubb 

Political Science; Ph.D. M.I.T. Chair, Po- 
litical Science Department. 



Economics: Ph. D. Cornell University. 
Publications: "Executive Veto, Legis- 
lative Override, and Structure- In- 
duced Equilibrium" in Public Choice. 
Chair, Economics Department. 



Cecil 



Mathematics; Ph. D. Brown Uni- 
versity. Research: Differential Ge- 
ometry. Publications: "Tight and 
Taunt Immersions of Manifolds" in 
Pitman Research Notes in Mathe- 
matics; "The Principle Curvatures 
of the Monkey Saddle" in Mathe- 
matical Monthly. Chair, Math 
Department. 





Cultivate only the habits that you are willing should master you. — Elbert 
Hubbard 



Hermann J. Cloeren 

Philosophy; Ph.D. University of Muenster. 
Publications: "The Linguistic Turn in Kier- 
kegaard's Attack on Hegel" in Interna- 
tional Studies in Philosophy; "St. Augus- 
tine's De Magistro: A Transcendental 
Investigation" in Augustinian Studies. Fel- 
lowships: Writing "Historisch orientierte 
Sprachphilosophie im 19. Jahrhundert" 
for Philosophy of Language: An Interna- 
tional Handbook of Contemporary 
Research. 



Bernard J. Cooke 

Religious Studies; S.T.D. Institut Catholi- 
que de Paris. Chair, Religious Studies 
Department. 




Robert K. Cording 

English; Ph.D. Boston College. 



Robert H. Craig 

Religious Studies; Ph. D. Columbia 
University. 



24 




Martha A. Crunkleton 

Religious Studies; Ph.D. Vanderbil 
University. Director, Special Studies. 



Rev. Alfred R. Desautels, S.J. 

Modern Languages - French; University ot 
Paris, S.T.L. Weston College. 




Men love to wonder, and that is the seed of our science. — Ralph Waldo 
Emerson 






i 




John T. Cull 



Daniel G. Dewey 



John H. Dorenkamp 



Caren G. Dubnoff 



Modern Languages - Spanish; Ph.D. Mathematics; M.A. University of Kansas. 
University of Illinois. 



English; Ph.D. University of Illinois. Political Science; Ph.D. Columbia 
Chair, English Department. University. 





V 




y 




David B. Damiano 

Mathematics; Ph. D. Brown Universi- 
ty. Research: Symplectic geometry. 
Publications: A Course in Linear Alge- 
bra with John B. Little. 



Joseph A. DiMasi 

Economics; Ph.D. Boston College. 



Kathryn L. Dorman 

Economics; Cand. Ph.D. Boston Col- 
lege. Research: Monetary and Finan- 
cial Economics, particularly asset re- 
turns and the Federal Reserve Policy. 



Douglas R. Edwards 

Religious Studies; Cand. Ph.D. Boston 
University. Publications: "The New 
Testament and the Ancient Ro- 
mances: A Survey" in Petronian. 






l 




* 





Armando J. Escobedo 

Modern Languages - Spanish; Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Florida. 



Thomas D. Feehan 

Philosophy; Ph.D. Brown University. 




The man is the richest whose pleasures are the cheapest. — Henry David 
Thoreau 




John L. Esposito 

Religious Studies; Ph.D. Temple Universi- 
ty. Publications: Islam in Asia; Religion, 
Politics, and Society; "Modern Islamic 
Sociopolitical Thought and Politics" in 
Religion, Ethnicity and the State. Visiting 
Scholar/Adjunct Professor, Fletcher 
School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts Uni- 
versity. Lectures: Bangladesh, Malaysia, 
and Indonesia (Jan. 1987). 



Robert M. Fisher 



Economics; Ph.D. Duke University. 



Rev. William H. FitzGerald, 
S.J. 

Classics; Ph.D. Fordham University. 



James T. Flynn 

History; Ph.D. Clark University. 
Publications: The University Re- 
form of Tsar Alexander I: "Uvarov 
and the 'Western Provinces': A 
Study of Russia's Polish Problem" 
in The Slavonic and East European 
Review Fellowship: Russian Re- 
search Center of Harvard Universi- 
ty since 1970. Previously taught 
Russian at Holy Cross from 1958- 
60. 



26 




Theodore P. Fraser 

Modern Languages- French; Ph.D., 
Brown University. Publication: The 
French Essay. 










Marlene Gast 



English; Ph.D., Boston College. 




^tf&m lW%f 





^ 

4 




Vincent Forde 



Robert H. Garvey 



Janet M. Grenzke 



Karen T. Gottschang 



Religious Studies; S.T.D., Gregorian 
University. 



Mark Freeman 



Physics; Ph.D. Pennsylvania State Political Science; Ph.D. University of History; Ph.D. University of Michigan. 

University. Physics Department Michigan. Publications: "Campaign Publications: China Bound: A. Handbook 

Chairman. Contributions and District Bound- for American Students, Researchers, and 

aries." Teachers: "Xiao Li," in Clark Now. 




Margaret N. Freije 



Psychology; Canidate Ph.D, Universi- Mathematics; Ph.D., Brown University. In- 

ty of Chicago. Publication: "Immedi- terests: Algebraic Number Theory and 

ate Experience in the Construction of Arthemetic Geometry. Grants: Alfred P. 

Life History" (co-authored with Dr. Sloan Foundation Doctoral Dissertation 

Reed Larson.) Fellowship. 



^PR' , "*%. 



'I 





The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure, and pleasure my 
business. — Aaron Burr 



27 












. ■ ■ 




t. 


* 


V ^j 


V 






A 




\ 


f SH| 








ilfll 





Rev. John D.B. Hamilton, James T. Hannon 

S.J. 

Sociology; Cand. Ph.D. University 
Classics; Ph.D. University of of Wisconsin. 
Minnesota. 



Thomas R. Gottschang 

Economics; Ph.D. University of Michigan. 
Research: The effects of economic reform 
in China. Publications: "Structural 
Change, Disasters, and Migration: The 
Historical Case of Manchuria" in Eco- 
nomic Development and Cultural Change. 
Advisor, Winrock International Institute 
for Agricultural Development, China 
Program. 



William A. Green 

History; Ph.D. Harvard University. Publi- 
cations: British Slave Emanupation The 
Sugar Colonies and the Great Experi- 
ment, 1830-1865; "Supply and Demand 
in the Barbados Sugar Revolution" in The 
Journal of Interdisciplinary History; "The 
New World and the Rise of European 
Capitalist Hegemony: Some Historigra- 
phical Perspectives" in Itenerario. 




Ye can lade a man up to th' university, but ye can't make him think. — Finley 
Peter Dunne 




Andrea Warren Hamos 

Modern Languages - Spanish; Ph.D. 
University of Pennsylvania. Research: 
Spanish oral traditions. Publications: 
"The Ballad of the Comrades Borra- 
chas: Lyric and Ballad Congeners" in 
La Coronica. 



Marian C. Hanshaw 

Music; M.M. Eastman School of 
Music. 




George H. Hampsch 

Philosophy; Ph.D. University of Notre 
Dame. Publications: "Review of A.J. 
Ayer, "Freedom and Morality and 
Other Essays" in Idealistic Studies. 



Kenneth F. Happe 

Classics; Ph.D. Yale University. 
Drama Critic of the Worcester 
Magazine; Directed the Holy Cross 
production of The Persians. 



28 




The better part of every man's education is that which he gives himself. 
— James Russell Lowell 








si I i i : 

Robert H. Haring-Smith 




\ new i v 



William R. Healy 



Mathematics; Ph.D. University of Biology; Ph.D University Of Michigan. 
Illinois. 



Jeffrey C. Herf 

Political Science; Ph.D. Brandeis Univer- 
sity. Publications: Reactionary Modern- 
ism: Technology, Culture, and Politics in 
Weimar and the Third Reich; ' ' The Center 
Left Could Not Hold: Moral Order and 
Foreign Policy in West Germany" in The 
Alliance and the European Peace 
Movements. 



Edward J. Herson 

Theatre Arts; M.A.T. St. Louis University. 
Directed A Midsummer Night's Dream at 
Holy Cross, Spring 1987. Publications: 
"From False Rainbow to Real Gales: A 
Note on Iris in The Tempest" in Shake- 
speare Quarterly; "The Crown of Leaves: 
Images of Lear and the Wild Man" dis- 
cussed at the World Shakespeare Con- 
gress, West Berlin, April 1986. 






Richard S. Herrick 



Daniel G. Hill 













Rev. Robert F. Healey, 
S.J. 

Classics; Ph.D. Harvard University. 




Hilde S. Hein 

Philosophy; Ph.D. University of Michi- 
gan. Chair, Philosophy Department. 



Chemistry; Ph.D. University of North Car- 
olina. Publications: "Novel Molybde- 
num (II) and Tungsten (II) Cyclopropene 
Adducts" in Inorganic Chemistry; "Elec- 
trochemical and UV-Visible Studies on 
Formally Electron-Deficient Molybdenum 
(II) and Tungsten (II) Alkyne Adducts" in 
Organmetallics. 



Visual Arts; M.F.A. Hunter College Exhibi- 
tions: Four Artists, Parasol, Sag Harbor, 
N.Y., An Installation, Thomas Hunter Gal- 
lery, NYC, New Artists, Bertha Urdang 
Gallery, NYC. 




Content is the philosopher's stone, that turns all it touches into gold. 
min Franklin 



enja- 



29 



£facii/h/ 





. . . Since we are all likely to go astray, The reasonable thing is to learn from 
those who can teach. — Sophocles 



George R. Hoffmann 

Biology; Ph.D. University of Tennes 
see. Chair; Biology Department. 



Rev. Lionel P. Honore, S.J 




Joan N. Italiano 

Visual Arts; M.F.A. Siena Heights 
College. 



Joseph J. Holmes 



David M. Hummon 



History; Ph.D. University of Sociology; Ph.D. University of Califor- 
Connecticut. nia, Berkley. 





Patrick J. Ireland 

English; Ph.D. St. Louis University. 



Ronald M. Jarret 

Chemistry; Cand. Ph.D. Yale Universi- 
ty. Publications: "Ionization of Fluoro- 
bullualene; Proton Scrambling in x- 
Protonated Naphthalene" in Journal 
of Organic Chemistry; "Scrambling 
process in Norbornenyl Cation" in 
Journal of the American Chemical 
Society. 



30 




Hilmar L. Jensen III 



History; Cand. Ph.D. Cornell 
1 University. 



Francis W. Kaseta 

Physics; Ph.D. M.I.T. 



Do not think that what is hard for you to master is humanly impossible, 
but if a thing is humanly possible, consider it within your reach. — Marcus 
Aurelius 





^ rfi8»>. 




Rogers P. Johnson 

Sociology; Ph.D. Brandeis University. 



Edward J. Kealey 

History; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University. 



Rev. Robert L. Keane, S.J. 

Modern Languages — French; D. Min. 
Southern Methodist University. 



Rev. T. Frank Kennedy, 
S.J. 

Music; Ph.D. University of California, 
Santa Barbara. 




A good book is the best of friends, the same today and forever. — Martin Tupper 




Edward F. Kennedy 

Physics; Ph.D. University of Notre 
Dame. Research: the formation of 
Si 3 N 4 layers below the surface of Si 
crystals by high energy implantation; 
Faculty Fellowship from Holy Cross to 
study the angular distribution and en- 
ergy distribution of MeV 4 He particles 
and protons. 



James M. Kee 

English; Ph.D. University of Virginia. 



31 









Joyce Kinoshita 

Philosophy; Ph.D. Stanford University. 



Joseph Kostiner 



Political Science; Ph.D. University of 
London. 



Claudia A. Koonz 

History; Ph. D. Rutgers University. 
Publications: Mothers in the Father- 
land: Woman, the Family and Nazi 
Politics: Becoming Visible: Women In 
European History. Conference: 
"Women in Dark Times — Japan, 
China, Germany, Spain and Italy from 
1930-1950" funded and held at Belia- 
gio, the Rockefeller Foundation villa in 
Italy. 



George N. Kostich 

Modern Languages - Russian; Ph.D. 
Harvard University. Research: Lan- 
guage Lab Tapes: New Approaches, 
New Methods. 




Shirish K. Korde 

Music; Cand. Ph.D. Brown University. 
Chair, Music Department. 



Rev. Anthony J. 
Kuzniewski, S.J. 

History; Ph.D. Harvard University. 



32 






Norman J. Lamoureux 

Modern Languages- French; Ph.D. In- 
diana University. Chair, Modern Lan- 
guages and Literatures Department. 
Publications: Grammaire, Litterature, 
and Culture. 



Rev. Vincent A. Lapomarda, 
S.J. 

History; Ph.D. Boston University. Publica- 
tions: The Jesuit Heritage in New En- 
gland, The Knights of Columbus in Mas- 
sachusetts. "Some Reflections on 
Catholics and the Holocaust" in America, 
and "The Jesuits and the Holocaust" in 
Journel of Church and State. 



Gerard B. Lavery 

Classics; Ph.D. Fordham University. 



Thomas M.C. Lawler 



English; Ph.D. Yale University. 





X, 



Sr. Alice L. Laffey, R.S.M. 

Religious Studies; S.S.D. Biblical Insti- 
tute in Rome. Publications: The Old 
Testament: A Feminist Perspective 
and recent book reviews in Horizons, 
Cross Currents, and America. 





Friendship is nothing else than an accord in all things, human and divine, 
conjoined with mutual good will and affection. — Cicero 



Joseph P. Lawrence 

Philosophy; Ph.D. Universitat Tubingen. 
Publications: "Schelling as Post-Hegelian 
and as Aristotelian" in International Phi- 
losophy Quarterly, Schelling' s Metaphys- 
ics of Finitude, Fulbright Scholarship for 
teaching and research in 1987-1988. 




Education has for its object the formation of character. — Idem Social Statics 




Mary Lee S. Ledbetter 

Biology; Ph.D. The Rockefeller Univer- 
sity. Publications: "Cooperation Be- 
tween Epithelial Cells Demonstrated 
By Potassium Transfer" in American 
Journel of Physiology: "Possible role 
for calcium in ouabain inhibition of 
cell-to-cell communication", paper 
presented at American Society for 
Cell Biology. 



Esther L. Levine 

Modern Languages - Spanish; M.A. 
Brown University. Publications: Vistas 
del Mundo Hispanico: A Literary 
Reader: Papers: '"El Fraude': Catali- 
zador de la Lengua" and "Views of 
the Hispanic World: A Comparative 
Approach" recently presented. 



m 



£/acu/ti/ 





Janet M. Levine 

Political Science; Ph.D. M.I.T. 



Carol Lieberman 



Music; D.M.A. Yale University Reci- 
tals: Connecticut Early Music Festival, 
Castle Hill Festival, soloist with Mas- 
terworks Chorale, Brookline Sympho- 
ny Orchestra, guest artist with the Wil- 
liams Trio. 



Banadakoppa T. Lingappa 



Biology; Ph.D. Purdue University. 
Publications: Characteristics of a Mul- 
tipurpose Methane Generator" in 
Bioenergy 84, Biomass Conversion, 
"Methane Generator: An Educational 
and Research Resource," proceed- 
ings of the International Conference of 
Energy Education. 



John B. Little, III 



Mathematics; Ph.D. Yale Universi- 
ty. Publications: "On Lie's Ap- 
proach to the Study of Translation 
Manifolds," In Journal of Differen- 
tial Geometry, A Course in Linear 
Algebra. 




An educated man is one who can entertain a new idea, entertain another person 
and entertain himself. — Sydney Herbert Wood 





Charles M. Locurto 



Carolyn Bush Luby 



Psychology; Ph.D. Fordham Modern Languages - German; 
University. Ph.D. Northwestern University. 




John J. Lynch 



Philosophy; 
University. 



Ph.D. Fordham 



Rev. John J. 
MacDonnell, S.J. 

Mathematics; Ph.D. The Catholic 
University of America. 



34 



J 





Kornath Madhaven 



Irena S.M. Makarushka 



Biology; Ph.D. Annamalai Religious Studies; Ph.D. Boston 
University. University. 




What sculpture is to a block of marble, education is to an human soul. 

Addison 




Carol A. Martinson 



Accounting; C.P.A., M.B.A. Bab- 
son College. 



Major Thomas C. Mast 



Aerospace Studies; M.A. University of 
Southern California. 



Richard E. Matlak 



English; Ph.D. Indiana University. 
Publications: "Classical Argument 
and Romantic Persuasion in Tintern 
Abbey'" in Studies in Romanticism. 



John T. Mayer 

English; Ph.D. Fordham University. 




Friendship is a strong and habitual inclination of two persons to promote 
the good and happiness of each other. — Ralph Waldo Emerson 




Theresa M. McBride 

History; Ph.D. Rutgers University. 
Working on a manuscript on women 
workers in France in the nineteenth 
and twentieth centuries. 



B. Eugene McCarthy 



English; Ph.D. University of Kansas. 



1-T 








John F. McKenna 

Modern Languages - French; Ph.D. 
Fordham University. 



William E. Mierse 



Visual Arts; 
University. 



Ph.D. Brown 



Michael G. McGrath 



Paul D. McMaster 



Chemistry; Ph.D. M.I.T. Recently named 
"Outstanding Academic Advisor" in the 
Northeast by the National Academic Ad- 
vising Association. 



Chemistry; Ph.D. Clark University. Chair, 
Chemistry Department. Research: Local 
Anesthetics, with a grant from Astra La- 
kemedel AB, Sweden. 





The noblest exercise of the mind within doors, and most benefiting of a 
person of quality, is study. — William Ramsey 



Ogretta Vaughn McNeil 

Psychology; Ph.D. Clark University. Re- 
cent winner of a Distinguished Program 
Award, Conference on Minority Affairs, 
Association of Jesuit Colleges and Uni- 
versities. Member of the Steering Com- 
mittee, New England Psychological 
Association. 



Bruce I. Miller 

Music; M.M. State University of New York 
at Fredonia. Recent Concert reviews for 
the Worcester Evening Gazette and book 
reviews for the Antique Phonograph 
Monthly, Editorial suggestions for the 
concert version of Porgy and Bess for the 
Rodgers and Hammerstein Concert 
Library. 




Bianca Cody Murphy 

Psychology; Ed.D. Boston University. 
Publications: "The Birth Mother: A 
Feminist Perspective for the Helping 
Professional" in Women and Therapy. 
Chair, panel on family reactions to 
actual or potential nuclear trauma. 



Frederick J. Murphy 

Religious Studies; Ph.D. Harvard 
University. Publications: The 
Structure and Meaning of Second 
Baruch, "Second Baruch and the 
Romans" in Journal of Biblical 
Literature. 



36 




William R. Morse 



Blaise J. Nagy 



English; Candidate Ph.D. Brandeis Classics; Ph.D. Harvard University. Lec- 
University. tures: Roman Religion, Harvard, Classical 

Association of New England Summer In- 
stitute, Rhode Island School of Design. 




Lisa Payne Nestor 



Gregory P. Nowell 



Chemistry; Cand. Ph.D. Princeton Political Science; Cand. Ph.D. M.I.T. 

University. 




Every man who rises above the common level has received two educations: the 
first from his teachers, the second, more personal and important, from himself. 
— Edward Gibbon 







By nothing more do men show their character than by the things they 
laugh at. — Johann Wolfgang Goethe 




Margaret L. Nugent 



David J. O'Brien 



Political Science; Ph.D. Princeton History; Ph.D. University of Rochester. 

University. Publications: Faith and Friendship: 

Catholiicism in the Diocese of Syra- 
cuse, 1886-1986. 







■ % jt- 



^% ., #: 





John D. O'Connell 

Economics/ Accounting; C.P.A. 
M.B.A. Boston University. 



John F. O'Connell 

Economics; Ph.D. University of 
Wisconsin. 



37 



- . :^.'vwKyiKmB 



faculty 





Walter T. Odell 



Rev. John J. Paris, S.J. 



Political Science; Ph.D. Georgetown Religious Studies; Ph.D. University of 
University. Southern California. 





Peter Parsons 



Clyde V. Pax 



Biology; Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh. Philosophy; Ph.D. University of Notre 

Dame. 



G. Earl Peace, Jr. 



Chemistry; Ph.D. University of Illinois. 



Michael T. Peddle 

Economics; Ph.D. Northwestern Uni- 
versity. Publications: "The Appropri- 
ate Estimation of Intrametropolitan 
Firm Location Models: An Empirical 
Note," in Land Economics; presenta- 
tion, "Economics: A Definition of 
Terms," Diocese of Worcester. 




Peter Perkins 

Mathematics; Ph.D. University of Califor- 
nia at Berkeley. 



Frederic D. Peterson 

Mathematics; M. Ed. Worcester State 
College. 



38 



. 1 




Frank Petreila, Jr. 

Economics; Ph.D. University of Notre 
Dame. 





J0^- 




I look on that man as happy, who, when there is question of success, 
looks into his work for a reply. — Ralph Waldo Emerson 




James F. Powers 

History; Ph.D. University of Virginia. 



Kenneth N. Prestwich 



Biology; Ph.D. University of Florida. 



m 


■fa 








,*> jf 


J1m\ 




*fe 


'•_. 


,, : 





Terri Priest 



ft 



Gary A. Phillips 

Religious Studies; Ph.D. Vanderbilt 
University. 




Virginia C. Raguin 



Visual Arts; M.F.A. University of Mas- Visual Arts; Ph.D. Yale University. Co- 
sachusetts. Co-chair, Visual Arts chair, Visual Arts Department. 
Department. 




Ram Sarup Rana 

Physics; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins 
University. 




Rev. John P. Reboli, S.J. 

Visual Arts; Ph.D. Ohio University. 




A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence stops. 
Henry Adams 



M 



£/acu/(i/ 



i 








John E. Reilly 

English; Ph.D. University of Virginia. 




Rev. William E. Reiser; S.J. 

Religious Studies; Ph.D. Vanderbilt 
University. 




Rev. Philip C. Rule, S.J. 

English; Ph.D. Harvard University. 



Robert W. Ricci 

Chemistry; Ph.D. University of New 
Hampshire. Publications: "Inclusion 
Complexes of Indole with x-Cyclodex- 
trin," in Carbohydrate Research; Air 
Force Research Fellow. 



Richard H. Rodino 

English; Ph.D. Harvard University. 
Publications: Snake in the Grasses, 
Swift Studies 1965-1980, "Gulliver's 
Travels and Controversy." 



The highest of distinctions is service to others. — George VI 



Randy R. Ross 

Physics; Ph.D. University of Colo- 
rado. Publications: "Radiative 
Transfer in Circumstellar 1612 
MHz OH Masers," in Astrophysical 
Journal. 





Kenneth S. Rothwell, Jr. 



Classics; Ph.D. Columbia Universi- 
ty. Forthcoming manuscript on Ar- 
istophanes; recent paper concern- 
ing Latin poetry. 














William J. Rynders 

Theatre Arts; M.F.A. Wayne State 
University. 



40 




Economics; Ph.D. University of 
Southern California. 



Accounting; C.P.A., J.D. Suffolk Uni- 
versity. Publications: "Dealing with 
the Issue of IRS Accessibility to Client 
Records and Accountants Work- 
papers," in The Practical Accountant. 




Rev. Joseph S. 
Scannell, S.J. 

Visual Arts; MA. Boston College. 



David L. Schaefer 



David J. Schap 



Michael J. Schiano 



Political Science; Ph.D. University of Economics; Ph.D. Washington University. Music,; Cand. Ph.D. Brandeis University. 
Chicago. Publications: "The Limits of Publications: Municipal Ownership in the Paper: '"Dramatic Development' in Mo- 
Ideology: Koestler's Darkness at Electric Utility Industry: A Centennial zart Piano Concerti," New England Chap- 
Noon," in Modern Age. View. ter, American Musicological Society. 




What nobler employment, or more valuable to the state, than that of the 
man who instructs the rising generation? — Cicero 




Warren Schiff 

History; Ph.D. University of California At 
Berkeley. 




Mary Schiliro 

Visual Arts; M.F.A. Hunter College. 



41 



^/acuity 




Patrick Shanahan 



Mathematics; Ph.D. Indiana University. 




J? in 

Susan Elizabeth Sweeney 

English; Cand. Ph.D. Brown University. 




Victoria L. Swigert 

Sociology; Ph.D. State University of New 
York at Albany. 




Janine Shertzer 



Physics; Ph.D. Brown University, 



Royce Singleton, Jr. 



Leonard C. Sulski 



Sociology; Ph.D. Indiana University. Mathematics; Ph.D. University of 

Notre Dame. 




Frank R. Tangherlini 



Gloria Tashjian 



Physics; Ph.D. Stanford University. Mathematics; Ph.D. Wesleyan Mathematics; Ph.D. University of 

Status report on the dimensionality of University. Washington. 

space (1963-1986) in Stockholm, talk 

on Hyperon Magnetic Moments at the 

American Physical Society's Division 

of Particles and Fields Meeting. 



42 









Edward H. Thompson, Jr. 



J. Ann Tickner 



Matthew A. Toth 



Jorge H. Valdes 



Sociology; Ph.D. Case Western Re- Political Science; Ph.D. Brandeis Univer- 
serve University. Chair, Sociology De- sity. Publications: Self-Reliance Versus 
partment. Publications: "The struc- Power Politics: American and Indian fix- 
ture of male role norms," in American periences in Building Nation States. 
Behavioral Scientist. 



Psychology; Ph.D. Ohio University. 











Maurizio Vannicelli 




George A. Vidulich 



Political Science; Ph.D. Harvard Chemistry; Ph.D. Brown University. 

University. 



Modern Languages - Spanish; Ph.D. 
University of Connecticut. 




Study as if you were to live forever. Live as if you were to die tomorrow. 
— Saint Isidore of Seville 




Crafty men condemn studies; simple men admire them; and wise men use them. 
— Francis Bacon 




Steve Vineherg 



Suzanna E. Waldhauer 



Theatre Arts; Ph.D. Stanford Universi- Music; M.M. New England Conserva- 
ty. Writes movie and theatre reviews tory of Music, 
for The Boston Phoenix, The Three- 
penny Review, and Theatre Journal. 



43 



■MMai 



(faculty 




A true friend . . . advises justly, assists readily, . . . takes all patiently, 
and continues a friend unchangeably. — William Penn 




: 



Carolyn J. Wall 



Charles S. Weiss 



English; Ph.D. The Catholic University Psychology; Ph.D. Ohio University, 
of America. Chair, Psychology Department. 




John H. Wilson 



English; Ph.D. Yale University. 



William J. Ziobro 

Classics; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity. Chair, Classics Department. 




Helen M. Whall 

English; Ph.D. Yale University. Editor, 
"Theatre in Review," Theatre Journal; 
recent essays on Brecht and 
Shakespeare. 



Visual Arts; Ph.D. Brown University. 
Fellow, National Endowment for the 
Humanities, Lecture: "The Medieval 
Pieta Reconsidered," Harvard; Publi- 
cations: "Some Questions Regarding 
the Beguines and Devotional Art," in 
Vox Benedictina. 



Rudolph L. Zlody 

Psychology; Ph.D. Fordham Univer- 
sity. 



William L. Zwiebel 

Modern Languages - German; Ph.D. 
University of Pennsylvania. 



44 



Oappoyil Otaffi 




Mr. Robert Canedo 



Lab Supervisor; Chemistry 



Mrs. Nora B. Keil 



Lab Supervisor; Chemistry 




People who work sitting down get paid more than people who work 
standing up. — Ogden Nash 




Mr. Ronald S. Hermenau Dr. Andrew P. VanHook 

-Lab Supervisor; Chemistry 



YNCSW Gene Barbon 

Naval Science 



Lt. M.E.P. Monaghan 

Naval Science 




"Men work together," I told him from the heart, "whether they work 
together or apart." — Robert Frost 




Sgt. Joseph E. Jenkins 

Aerospace Studies 



Lt. John C. Mickey 

Naval Science 



45 



mMmm 





Mrs. Mary E. Cerasuolo 



Mrs. Jean Evanowski 



Secretary; Religious Studies Secretary; Political Science 
Department Department 




Mrs. Pearl M. Jolicoeur 

Secretary; Classics Department 



Mrs. Elaine R. Lyon 

Secretary; History Department 




Mrs. Shirley Adams 

Secretary; English Department 



Mrs. Constance E. Borden 

Secretary; Assistant Dean /Education 
Department 




Mrs. Mary E. Gardiner Patricia Hinchliffe 

Secretary; Chemistry Department Secretary; Economics Department 




Happiness is the result of being too busy to be miserable. 



46 



HHE9H 




Content is wealth, the riches of the mind; and happy he who can such riches 
find. — John Dryden 




Barbara D. Letourneau 



Ms. Toni Methe 



Secretary; Philosophy Department Secretary; Premedical and Predental 

Advisor 




The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet. — John Dryden 




Ms. Joy M. Bousquet 

Secretary; Math Department 



Mrs. Lorraine Sarsfield 

Secretary; Chaplain's Office 




Character is higher than intellect ... A great soul will be strong to live, as 
well as to think. — Ralph Waldo Emerson 




Mrs. Ellyn McNeil Mrs. Catherine O'ConneBI 

Office Coordinator; Special Studies Secretary; Assistant Dean 



47 



mmmmmam 




48 



Secretary; Music Department 



Joan E. Townsend 

Secretary; Theatre Arts Department 



Work — work — work till the brain begins to swim; 
work — work — work till the eyes are heavy and dim! 



Thomas Hood 



vass 



J 




Ms. Erica C. Glynn 

Assistant Director ot Housing 



i K 

Ms. Marilyn M. Boucher 

Associate Dean of Students for Resi- 
dence Life 



Mr. J. Richard Christiansen 

Assistant Dean of Students 



Ms. Nancy A. Just 

Assistant Dean of Students 





Mr. John J. King 

Assistant Dean of Students 



Ms. Barbara J. Dean 

Assistant Dean of Students 



49 



" — *■ 







Rev. Michael G. Boughton, Rev. Joseph J. LaBran, 
o.J- o.«J. 



College Chaplain 



Associate Chaplain 




God. that gives Joy to Youth. 



jftt***»**.. 




Gladness of the heart is the life of a man, and the joyfulness of a man 
prolongeth his days. — Ecclesiasticus 




Rev. Michael J. Ford, S.J. 

Assistant Chaplain 



Rev. Robert Keane, S.J. 

Assistant Chaplain 




Ms. Mary Pat Barth 

Assistant Chaplain 



Ms. Katherine M. 
McElaney 

Assistant Chaplain 



50 




X 



9* 







Dr. James E. Hogan 

Librarian 



Mr. Anthony Stankus 



Science Librarian 



*«$»«=•"■■- -■ 







This is the Eternal Truth: To Know You, the Only True God, and Him You 
Have Sent, Jesus Christ. 











! 




What one knows is, in youth, of little moment; they kno\ 
know how to learn. — Henry Adams 


v enough whc 





% 




( 

Ms. Dawn Thistle 

Music Librarian 



Mr. Thomas Syeskey 

Acquisitions Librarian 




Ms. Gudrun Krueger 

Reference Librarian 



Eleanor Binnall 

Slide Librarian; Visual Arts 
Department 




Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil 
O'er books consum'd the midnight oil? 

— John Gay 



51 





TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Alumni 55 

Beaven 59 

Carlin 62 

City View 66 

Clark 69 

Hanselman 73 

Healy 77 

Hojos 81 

Lehy 82 

Mulledy 86 

Wheeler 94 




EDITORS Chris Snyder 
Sean Martin 

PHOTOS Carl Schmidt 

Marybeth Callie 
Dan Moynihan 



SPECIAL THANKS TO: Student Activities and all 
dorm RAs. 



Organized Living 53 



IPSG 



The Interdisciplinary Peace Studies Group 
(IPSG) is a cooperative student/faculty or- 
ganization concerned with promoting dis- 
cussion on issues of Peace and War. Annu- 
ally, the IPSG sponsors a series of 
discussions in the hope of educating stu- 
dents and faculty and increasing their inter- 
est in our world community. Created in 1984 
in response to the growing concern about 
the influence of ROTC on the curriculum, the 
IPSG sponsors Peace Studies and encour- 
ages open discussion from all perspectives. 
The IPSG itself, however, remains neutral. 
Based upon the principle that all people 
want peace, the IPSG studies not only 



peace, but war as well as our past and our 
future. 

These directions were the topic for the 1987 
Spring Forum: WAR, PEACE AND AMERI- 
CA'S FUTURE. The 1986-87 IPSG Series 
successfully addressed some of the more 
pressing and controversial issues on campus 
and in the world today with stimulating 
speakers and discussions. Special thanks 
goes to the Department of Special Studies 
and to Dr. Barbara Kohin, the coordinator 
for the IPSG. 

— JIM WALTERS 






Clockwise from Top: Chris Mahoney and Martha 
Szufnarowski ponder points of Chris Brej's argu- 
ment; Do explain Bob McCooey!; They're watching 
you . . . Chris Mahoney and Martha Szufnarowski 
discussing the finer points. 
Center: It just doesn't matter, Toyette Dowdell. 




54 Organized Living 



A 





AL 







ALUMNI I: Row One: W. Kelly, S. McCarthy, S. Manclni, C. Gomez, T. Estep, B. Legere, M. Doyle, T. DiDominico; Row Two: T. Creaser, M. Tormey, 
R. Carr, D. Pinkwater, M. Hobbs, M. Sullivan, P. Blomberg, T. Mac Naulty, C. Keyes; Row Three: D. Rassinger, E. Grass, M. Casey J. Cocoran, M. Vur- 
ecko, P. McGrath, C. Cox, D. Lan, K. O'Brien; Row Four: C. Balfas, A. Nieman, M. Mornare, B. Irvin, R. Coronato, P. McAniff, K. Wrzeszczynski. R. 
Conron, J, O'Keete; Row Five: J. Rubin, R. Meli, D. O'Connor, J. Vesprani, M. Falite, J. Mulligan, P. Shea 




ALUMNI II: Row One. M. Simko, J. Horgan, K. Belsito. G. Faro, M. Slysh, S. Nolan, C. Fioretti; Row Two. K. Lee, K, Morgan. L. Britt, M. Swagler, M. 
Laughney, C. Juliano, R. Ganley. L. Cusumano, L Bond, J. O'Brien; Row Three: M. Hassett, M. Noeth, A. Tobin, K. Tobin, K. Farrell, L. Gifford, M. 
McCaffrey, D. Schuman, C. Brennan, S. Deschenes. M. Laughney, E. Duggan 




ALUMNI III: Row 1: J. Nataro, J. Bradley, R. Schiller, J, Luedfke. B. O'Sullivan, S. Wallacee; Row Two: G. Henrich, S. Regan, E, Thompson, J. 
Hagerty, E^ Licitra, M. Cicerone; Row Three: J. Callinan, K. Brodzinski, J. Wiley, P. Reilly, B. Maus, G. Ceballos, T. Dooley, T. Lacoste, P. Fraterrigo, 
R. Nix. N. O'Callaghan, A. O'Donnell, J. Collins, T. McClellan. D. McCarthy, V. Hoye, G, Campbell. C. Schmitt 



Kkai— ^(^ _^ ^—^ 





\ 



m^ 




WCHC is the campus radio 
station located in the second 
tloor ot Hogan. The primary 
purpose of WCHC is to pro- 
vide Holy Cross and the 
Worcester community with an 
alternative to the commercial- 
ized programming that is avail- 
able on the rest of the radio 
spectrum. 

Because the station is sup- 
ported solely by the college, it 
is able to provide music that is 
not influenced by the commer- 
cialization and promotional 
tactics of the major record 
companies. Other stations are 
forced by these companies to 
key on certain songs, their so 
called "hits". Non-commercial 
radio, because it is not subject 
to advertising dollars, can pro- 
vide its listeners with new mu- 
sic from talented performers. 
Hence, the goal of Holy Cross' 
radio station is to give its lis- 
teners a larger variety of music 
without the constraints of sell- 
ing a multi-platinum album, or 
making millions of dollars. 



Members of the WCHC staff 
accomplish this task by be- 
coming involved in all aspects 
of the station - music, sports, 
news, business management, 
and public affairs. Announcers 
can gain further experience by 
conducting interviews with 
both students and faculty on 
the latest campus topics. 



6 Lt S " 





Taking Requests. WCHS disc jockey Station Crew. Above, this years 

attempts to fill all his audiences needs line to WCHC. Robert Sullivan, 

by inserting requests throughout his was station manager, 
program. 



life Oldies Singles. This is a familiar site 
'89, to WCHC staff members trying to find 
a favorite tune. It doesn't take long to 
master the system. 



Organized Living 57 



I HII—IMWIB— ii— 




(HxxxBnbtx 



Founded in 1925 The Crusader has devel- 
oped into a dependable font of news, sports, 
and entertainment information germane to 
the Holy Cross student body. Over the years 
The Crusader has also offered the students 
of Holy Cross a forum in which to express 
their opinions concerning college, local, na- 
tional and international issues. 

Every week, a staff of more than sixty stu- 
dents volunteer their time, talents and effort 
to produce a journal of the highest possible 
quality. Often a new staff member begins 
with no journalism experience then works to 
gain expertise in the various fields which are 
essential to publishing a weekly newspaper. 
The news, sports, and features departments 
offer experience in different writing tech- 



niques as well as interviewing and research 
skills. In the business, advertising and circu- 
lation departments, the student receives 
training in business management and sales. 
For those interested in more artistic fields, a 
position as a photographer, layout artist, or 
graphic artist allows one to explore and ex- 
periment with the many various applications 
in the newspaper field. Finally, departmental 
editors are required to have and develop 
leadership and organization skills. In this 
way The Crusader fosters and nurtures the 
talents of those involved in it, whether their 
interests be in journalism or other areas, and 
provides a weekly journal for the entire 
campus. 

— TOM McGRA TH 





Clockwise from top: Tom McGrath, Editor-in- 
Chief, guides Linda Monteiro and Jennifer Doyle, 
Production Editors; Brendan Gibbons supporting 
the Features Staff; Paul McMahon, Managing Edi- 
tor, enjoying work, of course; Matt Tracy; News I 
Editor, with true Crusader spirit! 



58 Organized Living 




BEAVEN I: Row One: F. Samara, R. Riley. J. Spillane. S. Martin, R. Dombrowski, J, Bulbulia, G. Kozielec; Row Two: B. Formisalo, J. Bauer, T. Barrett, 
T. Clanc. J. Bracken, J. Noory. E. Garlmgton; Row Three: M. Crosby, D. Sweeney, C. Maruca, B. Peterson, K. Zimmer, T. Quirk, P. Pfau, D. Mahoney 
J. Morris, D Edwards, K. Connor, S. Cassell; Row Four: P. Sullivan 





tj > 



BEAVEN II: Row One: 
L. Christou, M. B. Cal- 
lie, G. Marcelino; Row 
Two: C. Hagerty, S. 
Robinson, R. Sato, S. 
Brown, J. Eppelmann; 
Row Three: T. Foley, 
H. Ross, K. Lynch, H. 
Waters, R. Runnels, 
Row Four: L. Fasy, D. 
Schweinberger; Row 
Five: N. Gonzalez, M. 
Wilkenson, E. Walsh, 
C. Suarez, D. Lavopa; 
Row Six: P. Vasile, M. 
Connolly, B. McMullan. 
K. Gorham; Row Sev- 
en: M. Henriksen, P. 
Canney, A, Guise, M. 
Burke, M. Browne; 
Row Eight: S, Stubart, 
K. Hubbard, G. Como, 
K. Stasko, A. Comi; 
Row Nine: C. Hynes, P. 
Kleve, L Bontempo; 
Row Ten: L. Hession, 
M, McNaughton, V. 
Mainville, C. Vincent 




BEAVEN III: Row One: A. Dadoly. K, Guariglia, L. Lazzarin, A. Angeles; Row Two.L. Yelle, N. Lamalva, K. Peiffer, N. Taloni, M. Hall, K. Kandra; Row 
Three: B. Pearson. M. Chumka. L. Depersis. S. Kuesel, T. Daly; Row Four: R. McDonough, M. Kulis, E. O'Brien, S. Clutterbuck, M. Puchalla, G. 
Guarino. S. Salvucci; Row Five: S. Wittenburg, D. Coppala, C, Walsh, L. Makin, G. Dorsey, J. Schremser, L. Reed; Row Six: C. Lyons, J. Gobey, J. 
Collins, D. Lyons 



— - 



.___ 




Freezing Cold. Friends through thick and thin, Sue Wedda, Lea Bontempo, and Ann DeAngelo enjoy the so called 
Spring weather. 




Solid Gold. Sophomore Eileen Boyd leads her hall in dance steps. 



SIDE DOOR 

The Side Door Cafe which opened two 
years ago has become a popular spot 
on campus. It serves light salads, 
soups, and pastries at lunch hour and 
provides entertainment during the year 
on weekend nights. The highlight of the 
Side Door Cafe is the wide variety of 
coffees and teas which are made avail- 
able to customers. The cafe is student 
run in conjunction with the campus 
food service. 




CLASS OFFICERS 



Elected Senior Class officers 
Erin Grimes, Kathy Healy, Dan 
Gillis and Paul O'Keefe 
worked hard to give the se- 
niors many memorable events 
during their last months to- 
gether at Holy Cross. 



party in which seniors danced 
to the upbeat tunes of the 
Marsels while sporting their 
fashionable purple wristbands. 

In February the officers gave 
the senior class an opportunity 
to embarrass their friends by 
sponsoring and coordinating 
the Senior Class Slide Show. 



Their work began in late Octo- 
ber with Senior Weekend. The 
Senior Officers organized the 
festive Friday night cocktail Finally, the four officers fin 



ished their term in office by 
planning the Senior Picnic and 
Spree Night- two events that 
highlight graduation week in 
May! 

Thanks to Erin, Kathy, Dan 
and Paul, the Senior class has 
many fond memories of their 
final days at Holy Cross. 




The Class of 1989 began the 
year with a Sophomore Class 
picnic in front of the Hart Cen- 
ter. Music by WCHC and vol- 
leyball games were the high- 
lights of the day! 

Later, in October, the Roaring 
20's descended upon the Ho- 
gan Ballroom with a "Great 
Gatsby Dance". Costumes of 
the period and a raffle for two 
for the use of a Rolls Royce 
limosine made the evening 
memorable. 

Other fun activities were scat- 
tered throughout the year, giv- 
ing the Sophomore class a 
chance to become better ac- 
quainted and share their sec- 
ond year at the Cross. All in 
all, the Sophomores showed 
great spirit! 

-Molly Wilkinson 




Hard at Work. Side Door Cafe worker 
in the kitchen preparing for the lunch 
rush. 

Above. Smiles in abundance from 
three faithful Side Door Cafe workers. 

Junior Class Officers. Top left, Tom 
Scanlon and Joe Gale. Missing is 
Becky Lupone, the European 
traveller. 




Senior Class Officers. Erin Grimes, 
Paul O'Keefe, Dan Gillis, and Kathy 
Healy. 



Sophomore Class Officers. Tim 

O'Keefe, Molly Wilkinson, Carolyn 
O'Gara, and Kerri Keough. 



Organized Living 61 



m ^ img 



MHnttBH 



ltai*fi?ti>-|i''tF7in-i'TiiiiMriiriT»»iW(ii'Tiiiirii , "iiii|inririrT 



CARLIN I: Row one: J. 
Ringel, T. Dounina; 
Row Two: D. Butter- 
worth. S. Guerette, G. 
Flynn. A. Jordanoglou, 
A. lasiello, H. Chun, C. 
Potter, B. Wirth; Row 
Three: C. Connift, A. 
Schilling, C. Jones, M. 
Stawasz. E. Mantilla, J. 
Sweeney: Row Four: T. 
Kane. S. Barker. L. 
Pietrangelo, P. Dipri- 
zio. T. Vladyka. R. 
Moran. R. Sefchik. G. 
Silva. B. Nolan, R. 
Klienle, M. Paglia. T. 
Benison, M. Hartigan, 
P. Burns, C. Murphy, 
E. Benson, K. Doyle. 
A. Lemmo, P. O'Calla- 
han: Row Five: K. Cur- 
ley, T. Reid. J, Canniff, 
M. Hines, N. Masculi, 
R. Laliberte, T, Stew- 
art, E. Cronan, S. 
McCrea. 






Important Matters. Purple Key Officers discuss 
the upcoming events. 



CARLIN II. Row One: S. Peace. E. Abbott. L Davico, C Sadowski, L. Forcier: Row Two: M. Crowley, M. Nardone, B, Buckley, B. Hammalien. L 
Sakovitch, L. Trevanl, J. DePaola: Row Three: J. Genirs. T. Mercagliano. C Babbitt, P. Mulshine, A. Vazza. M. Cronin, M. Hampsh, B. LeBlanc, D. Asinas, 
M. Sullivan. K. Gray. S. Ashe. A. Daly, M. Barry, J. Browley. K. D'Amore. C. Scanlon, A. Lucke, C. Huban, M. Conte, E. Burke. 




CARLIN III. Row One: J. Balcom, D. Hogan, T. McLaughlin, T. Gaudrault; Row Two: R. Cooke. J. Sidari, D. Barton, D. Layden, M. Leger. P. Galamaga, J. 
n. J. Oelprette, T. Osmond. T. Caffrey; Row Three: R. Purdy. R. Favano. G. Ross, S. Peck. J. Layden, S. Moynihan, M. Roy, E. Ryan. 




SAILING 
CLUB 

The Holy Cross Sailing Club Provides a 
variety of opportunities for students. 
The club offers lessons for those inex- 
perienced with the skills required for 
sailing. In addition to the recreational 
aspects of the club, experienced mem- 
bers are able to compete with sailors 
from other colleges throughout New 
England. It is a member of the New 
England Intercollegiate Sailing Associ- 
ation. This year the Holy Cross sailors 
are proud winners of the Donaghy 
Bowl sailing trophy. 



PURPLE KEY SOCIETY 




The Purple Key Society is a 
service organization whose 
purpose is to foster school 
spirit, loyalty, and enthusiasm. 
The Society, chaired by Nancy 
Mitchell, looks to promote in- 
volvement and a sense of 
community through various 
events during the year. 

Purple Key began the year by 
welcoming the Class of 1990. 
Freshman orientation went 
very smoothly thanks to the 
talented organizational skills 



of Beth Nolan and Martha 
Strom. This event was fol- 
lowed by Parent's Weekend - 
another huge success. Casino 
night and the Parent's Week- 
end dance were only part of 
Purple Key's contribution to 
an exciting weekend. 

Purple Key is also responsible 
for other prominent events 
such as One Hundred Days 
Banquet and Saddie Hawkins 
Charity Ball. 





r 




A Proud Moment. At Left, John Spil- 
lane, and above, Jim Sheridan display 
the Sailing Club's prized possession - 
the Donaghy Bowl. 



Welcoming Committe. Senior Chris 
Molineaux greets the Class of 1990. 



Having A Wonderful Time. Martha Left to 
Strom takes a break from her Purple Mitchell, 
Key duties for lunch and conversation. 



Right. Mary Morrill, Nancy 
Mary Ann Boyd. 



Organized Living 63 



u 



THE CRUSADER BAND 




Throughout its existence, the 
Crusader Marching Band has 
continued to proudly repre- 
sent the Holy Cross communi- 
ty and keep its spirit alive. The 
band has experienced numer- 
ous triumphs and transforma- 
tions which have combined to 
form a colorful and extensive 
history. The fall of 1986 marks 
the 75th anniversary of the 
Crusader Band's first perfor- 
mance at a Holy Cross football 
game. 

Information from the College 



Archives tells us that back in 
1845 two years after the col- 
lege was founded, the Holy 
Cross Band was formed and 
was known as the "College 
Brass Band." The band's first 
transition occurred when it 
made its first appearance at a 
football game between Holy 
Cross and Worcester Poly- 
technic Institute on November 
10, 1911. 

As a marching ensemble, the 
Crusaders perform many di- 
verse musical repertoires from 



traditional to contemporary, in 
a variety of settings; therefore 
forming ties with other musi- 
cians, the school community, 
the alumni and the community 
of Worcester. The Crusader 
band is in the public eye and 
this in itself is a tradition that 
must be preserved. 

After 75 years the Crusader 
band has a lot to play and 
march for, including an admi- 
rable reputation. 





Warm Up Exercise. Senior Rick On- 
ofrey stands out with his trombone 
solo during warm-up before the 
UMASS game. 

Up Front. Center-Stage arena for this 
Holy Cross sax player as he plays up 
to the crowd on hand. 



Band Stand. Members of the Holy 
Cross Band perform during halftime at 
the football game. 



Intense Concentration. Perfection 
is the goal for Holy Cross band 
members. 



Affectionate Moment. Seniors Lynn 
Jennings and Maureen Eldridge get 
together for one last moment with the 
HC band crew. 

Trumpet Line-Up. Members of the 
horn section entertain the record 
crowds on Holy Cross' Fitton Field. 



mm 





i***HnJW«lMJ«1OTl»W*vAnS«SIW-=**M*^^ 



CA 










s* 


%. 





V 




Carlin Clown. Head Programming RA Joe Sidari - you'll never know what he's up to next. 




Camera Shy. Carlin resident Chris Conniff helps roommate Andrew Schilling overcome his camera phobia. 




': ' : ■ I 



Carlin? What's 
Carlin? Charlie Pot- 
ter seems to have 
lost all memory of 
Holy Cross. Cancun 
and the beaches are 
his true love know. 




«^3P* 





—am 



_ 




Good Friends. Three junior City View residents take time out from their busy social schedule to pose for the 
camera. 




Very Funny! Brian O'Shea finds life quite humerous at 15 City View. 




avoid being seen too early in the morning, these City View residents sneak up to 
campus to find that perfect place for Sunday afternoon studying. 



BISHOP 
HEALY 



The Bishop Healy Society is an organi- 
zation which aims on promoting inter- 
cultural relations on campus through 
social and educational activities. Fur- 
ther, the organization informs the Holy 
Cross community of the many issues 
and problems, especially relating to 
racism and ethnocentricity and in- 
spires a Christian response to these 
issues. Believing in the virtues of a true 
liberal arts education, the founders of 
the Bishop Healy Society envisioned 
the purpose of the organization as pro- 
viding the Holy Cross community with 
a medium of expression, alleviating 
group tension and allowing for the free 
flow of ideas and experiences unique 
to each individual. 



Debater at Heart. BJF member Patrick Cun- 
ningham raises a strong argument during the 
debate against Oxford University. Although the 
debate was lost by Holy Cross, it was a worth- 
while experience for the Crusader debaters. 




BJF 



The Benedict Joseph Fenwick 
Society represents the college 
at intercollegiate debates. The 
society provides an opportuni- 
ty for students to achieve a 
deeper understanding of na- 
tional debate topics and to 
master their public speaking 
skills. 

In the spring of 1987 the BJF 
Society had the privilege of 
debating against Oxford Uni- 
versity's team from England. 
Although the team from Ox- 
ford won the debate, the Holy 
Cross team learned from the 
international debate and are 
busy preparing for the 1987- 
1988 school year. 




Intense Concentration. BJF debat- 
er carefully analyzes the arguments 
from both sides before deciding on his 
strategic approach. 

Bishop Healy Society. The Bishop 
Healy Society was run this year by Bill 
Mottolese, chairperson, and Enrique 
Vasquez, treasurer. 

Commencement Committee 
Chairperson. Mary Ann Woodford 
did a tremendous job in organizing the 
1987 commencement. 







COMMENCEMENT 



The Commencement Commit- 
tee, comprised of an elected 
chairperson and selected offi- 
cers, worked many long hours 
organizing and preparing for 
the 1987 Commencement. 
The Committee chose the 
class valedictorian speaker, 
collected pledged donations 
for the class gift, arranged for 
cap and gown fittings and or- 
ganized the Baccalaureate 
Ball and Mass. 




The 


1987 Commencement Committee 


MaryAnn Woodford 


Chairperson 


Paul Donohue 


Class Gift 


Jim Griffin 


Class Gift 


Joanne Moriarty 


Baccalaureate Ball 


Beth Tobin 


Baccalaureate Ball 


Angelo lasiello 


Treasurer 


Ken Connor 


Caps and Gowns 


Marianne McCormack 


Caps and Gowns 


Ginger Lucey 


Secretary 


Katie Brandley 


Reservations 


George Giulini 


Reservations 


Jacqueline Cavadi 


Luncheon 


Pat McDevitt 


Baccalaureate Mass 


Cal Casey 


Graduate Reception 








g J*%B#%B V^H 



The Central America Awareness Group 
(CAAG) exists to promote a greater under- 
standing and awareness of the historical, cul- 
tural, social, economic, and political aspects of 
that region. It is a forum for students, faculty, 
and the Holy Cross Community to discuss the 
consequences of United States foreign policy 
for the development of Central America. 

In recent years, and especially since the suc- 
cess of the Sandinista Revolution in 1979, Nic- 
aragua has emerged at the forefront of United 
States foreign policy and commands the con- 
tinued attention of the Congress, the press, and 
the American public. The dynamics of the revo- 
lution are complex and cannot be fully under- 
stood by simply following popular news re- 
ports. For these reasons, the initiators and 
members of CAAG feel that it is important to 
examine all the aspects of Central America 
throught debates, speakers, films, and diverse 
literary sources which provide information vital 
to understanding the problems in Central 
America. The group is intended to foster dis- 
cussion which will enable us to formulate an 
informed and educated opinion about the best 
course of action the United States should take 
to promote peace in Central America. 

— Jim Walters 





Clockwise from above: On the agenda . . . 
Toyette Dowdell, Chris Goins, Dana Whiteside, and 
Melissa Pagan; Another fun time for Crystal Up- 
shaw, Craig Jones, and Karen Collier at the BSU 
meeting; Nancy Goblirsch and Susan Nowicki get 
down to business about Central America; "Do you 
know what's going on in C. A.?" 



68 Organized Living 





BSU 



BLACK STUDENT UNION 
President - Dana Whiteside 

- Chris Goins 

- Correspondences: 
Jacqueline Savage 

- Recording: Melissa 
Pagan 

- Deborah Hodges 

- Toyette Dowdell 
Faculty Advisors- Dr. Matthew Toth 

- Prof. Hilmar Jenson 



Vice President 
Secretary 



Treasurer 
Senior Advisor 



Working together for the common 
goal of personhood, united we 
stand, divided we fall. 





CLARK I: Row One: S. Shea, C. McAuliffe, T. Diverio, D. McCall. P. DiLullo, R. Vella, C. Hampsey. W. Disney; Row Two: M. Kinney, P. O'Brien, B. 
McElaney, S. McHugh, M. Hedberg, D. Podbielski, C. Snyder; Row Three: B. Miller, K. Wilier, J. Franchi, J. Ermilio, B. Schimelman, P. Peters, R. 
Zingione, J. Morriss; Row Four: M. Lambert, J. Cronin, P. Knight, E. Gunderson, R. Shumilla, W. McKinney. M. Riccard, K. Sullivan, S. Gorman, P. 
Cloonan, K. Simon, J. Faggiano, P. Cunningham 




V 





CLARK II: Row One: B. Barnsley, J. Barrett, C. Picone, T. Tower. S. Francoeur, D. Dykeman; Row Two: R. Arena, D. Rustom, G. Giuliani, R. 
Wickham, N. Reddish, T. Gough; Row Three: R. Pedlow, J. Walsh, R. Kandis, T. Raab, D. Weber, J. LeBlanc. K. Crouteau, C. Marsden. K. O'Connor. 
J. McGloughlin 







CLARK III: Row One: M. Lamb, K. McCue, T. Trombetta. P. Rickard, J. Wood, H. Perry, C. Alexander; Row Two: M. McBride, L. Reilly, S. Sullivan, H. 
Welker, M. Genneco. S. Werge, A. O'Connor, K. Harvey, J. Madden. M. Ping, K. Pfatf. P. Fischer, M. DeBono; Row Three: K. O'Connell. A. Kane, K. 
McKee, J. Collins, J. Liddy. N. O'Connor, L. Gay. J. Murphy. D. Mays, P. O'Rourke, S. Tuller. K. Goggin, C Sylvestre, A. Murphy. B. Schule, S. 
Philbin, C. Villa 



■™—-=r-.-*4 




CLARK IV. Row One: K. Doherty, E. Collins, L. Nocera, E. Stanton; Row Two: S. Jones, S. LaFleur, C. Acker, K. Morien, B. Furtado, P. Kostka, C. 
Fanning; Row Three: M. Madden, K. O'Sullivan, C. Stone, M. LaFortune, E. Brezovsky, T. Crannell, A. Brady. 




Clark Clan. This crew enjoys a few laughs while waiting for the student activities van for a dorm event. 




CHEER- 
LEADERS 

We should not easily dismiss the Holy 
Cross Cheerleaders, for they provide 
an essential service to our community; 
namely, they are responsible for keep- 
ing the spirit of the crowd alive. Their 
job was a little easier, in some re- 
spects, this season as the Crusader 
Football team was unstoppable. But 
every HC touchdown is synonmous 
with push-ups done by the Cheerlead- 
ers in the endzone — in this respect 
their job was harder. 



The Cheerleaders are selected each 
year by the coach and consist of both 
men and women. In the fall of 1986, 
two separate squads were created for 
football and basketball, which function 
under the guidance of the Athletic 
Department. 



L This happy fivesome flocks to Hogan daily to get a bite to eat and if they're lucky, some mail. 




Up On Top. Cheerleaders at Holy Cross are very 
creative with pyramids and acrobatic stunts. 
This pyramid is just a small sample of their 
abilities. 




HANIFY 
HOWLAND 

The Hanify-Howland Lecture 
Committee seeks to find a speak- 
er who will enlighten the Holy 
Cross community as to the world 
around around us. The lecture is 
named after the Hanifey family 
and Weston Howland, who spent 
the majority of his life in the tex- 
tile industry. The committee be- 
gins its search early in the year 
and continues throughtout the 
first semester evaluating candi- 
dates. This year's speaker was 
Mr. Bernard J. O'Keefe, Captain 
of Industry and author. 





Captain of Industry. Speaker Ber- 
nard J. O'Keefe, author of Nuclear 
Hostages and Shooting Ourselves in 
the Foot, tells the Holy Cross commu- 
nity his ideas for social and economic 
change. 



Hanifey Howland Committee. Left 
to right: Paul McMahon, Rose Shea, 
Matt McManus, and Staci Stobart. 



YOYO 



Young Off Campus Youth Or- 
ganization or You're On Your 
Own is an organization that 
works to provide cultural and 
social activities for off-campus 
students. The group attempts 
to provide alternative social 
activities while promoting the 
benefits of living off-campus. 

As usual, YOYO continued its 
tradition of hosting numerous 
events, which almost always 
included kegs of beer. This 



YOYO. Left to right, Leslie Hogan, 
Christine Brennan, Bill Macaluso, 
Maggie Rielly, and Carolyn Batista. 



year, as the school's Christ- 
mas Banquet was cancelled, 
YOYO organized their own 
banquet which was held in the 
Hogan Ballroom. 

Another popular event spon- 
sored by YOYO was the end of 
the year p picnic held in front 
of the Hart Center. This year, 
fortunately, the weather coop- 
erated and contributed to the 
large turnout. All in all the 
YOYO board members did a 
terrific job keeping off-campus 
students entertained through- 
out the year. 



Organized Living 7: 



- 




The Student Government As- 
sociation is the central repre- 
sentative body of the students 
of Holy Cross. They serve as 
the primary student voice on 
campus, to dispense student 
activities fees, and to coordi- 
nate various student activities 
and committees. 

The SGA has the power to 
grant recognition to student 
organizations on behalf of the 
student body; to establish 
committees and commissions 
which may be necessary to in- 
vestigate, assess, and recom- 
mend action on particular ar- 
eas of concern to the student 
government. In addition, the 
SGA determines, with the con- 
sent of the college, the student 
activities fee and through the 
Student Activities Fees Com- 
mittee (SAFC) allocates funds 
among the student organiza- 
tions with the approval of the 
Director of Student Activities. 

In 1986 the SGA ran a cam- 
pus wide musical chairs con- 
test as a fund raiser for the 
poor. The event not only cre- 
ated some weekend fun and 
entertainment but it raised a 
lot of money and helped many 
less fortunate people. 




Chairperson 


Michael J. Germain 


First Vice-Chairperson 


Patricia M. Maginn 


Second Vice-Chairperson Linda Goff 


Recording Secretaries 


Mary Taylor 




Carolyn M. Casey 


Corresponding Sec. 


Christine M. Medler 


Treasurer 


James F. Parslow 


Clerk 


Peter G. Flaherty 


Information Officer 


William R. Hodkin 


Parliamentarian 


Stephen F. Vazza 



Voice From the Floor. Secretary for Michael Ger- 
main, Cal Casey takes a question from the floor 
during one of the weekly Sunday night meetings. 
Chairman of the SGA, Michael Germain eagerly 
awaits discussion of the issue, while Junior Steve 
Vazza, parliamentarian for the SGA listens intensely. 




Chairperson-Elect. Junior Kristin Briotte, currently a 
member of the SAFC, was elected this past spring in 
elections for the Chairperson position of the Student 
Government. Briotte, along with running mate Chuck 
Hannigan faced tough competition from the present 
chair, Germain and running mate Jay Clarke. However, 
in the long run the Briotte ticket won the campus vote. 



72 Organized Living 





MB«Mati^^v ) <>i»J^ »lTiiJ»ittOiMM'l»r>«llll i ll»^i.Ul l l i tmt»toBa8wBfl 



SAFC 

The Student Allocation Funds 
Committe, SAFC, is the prima- 
ry source of funding for stu- 
dent activities. The main goal 
of the SAFC is to provide each 
organization with an appropri- 
ate and beneficial amount of 
money to function throughout 
the year. In addition, the SAFC 
performs yearly audits on the 
various organizations in order 
to keep track of allocated 
funds. 



Digging In Deep. Senior Paul Ro- 
berti, Chairperson of SAFC, searches 
for WCHC's financial records. This 
past year a controversy existed be- 
tween the Germain government and 
WCHC over funding of programs. 



HANSE 





HANSELMAN I: Row One: C. Burroughs. G. Kickham. J. Griffin. G. Malley. G. Perez, G. Zenobio, P. Bergeron, J. Cistone; Row Two: K. Keefe. M. Jaroui. 
B. Gibbons, T. Paniccella, D. Demeo. C Foucher, G. Farrell, J. Hoyas; Row Three: C. Samulka, Ned, R. Laird, K. Jordan, D. Schmiegel, P. Pirundini, C. Du- 
Puis. C Soriano, G. Pelletier; Row Four: B, Culnan, C. Koehler, J. Barrett, M. Morley, J. Nawn, J. Raffier, F, Morrissey, J, MacDonald, P. Shea, T. Sullivan, 
J. Vendetti. J. Franco 




HANSELMAN II: Row One: E. Puchalla, G. Wadsworth, J. McMiller. C. Bre|, T. Terzo, D. Akowitz; Row Two: C. Agan, S. Saccocia, F. Moran, J. Waiter, B. 
Leary, P. Bultler, J. Saluti; Row Three: P. Manyin, P. Bernard, R. Madrigal, D- Scribner, M. Riley, S. Conroy, B. Paddock, C Peters, J. Reck, J. Mooney, J. 
Cedrone, C. Moran, B. Hoag. E. Murphy. T. Massey, N. Paiva, E. Donohoe, T. Coonan, J. O'Shea 



J 




HANSELMAN III: Row One: K. Tallmadge, J. Pirundini, K. Droney, M. maher, V. Olsen, K. Maynard, T. Matthews; Row Two: S. Noble. K. Doherty, J. 
Burns, B. Gallucci. M. Hebert, P. Langway, K. Bradley; Row Three: J. Catalano, M. Bessette, W. Chasest, M. Issa, P. Hoppin, D. Dillullo; Row Four: B. 
Greabe, C O'Gara, D. Daly, L Dodman, J. Foley, H. Griffin, M. Sheils, L. LeCours, T. Bernero, N. Reidy, J. Apicella, K. Hogarty, K. Frame, Z. Issa, J. 
Baxter 



■MM 




At Your Service, Hanselman resident Paul Bergeron spends his time away from the dorm talking with Cindy 
Troidle and working as supervisor in Hogan. 



BIOLOGY 
SOCIETY 



The Biology Society, which welcomes 
all interested students, provides its 
members with an opportunity to 
broaden their understanding of both 
the scope and depth of the biological 
sciences. To achieve this broadened 
understanding, the Society sponsors 
films, field trips, seminars and 
symposia. 



CCM 



The Committee for Campus 
Ministry, with its 400 members 
comprised of students, chap- 
lains, faculty, and staff, is 
committed to the enhance- 
ment of Christain life through- 
out the Holy Cross communi- 
ty. Our eleven ministries 
include: 

Eucharistic Ministers aid the 
celebrant(s) with the distribu- 
tion of the Eucharist both at 
weekday and weekend 
Masses. 

Servers are responsible for the 
practical organization of the 
Mass by ensuring that every- 
thing is in order according to 
the needs of the celebrant(s). 

C.C.D. Teachers offer their 
skills to our neighboring par- 



ishes, teaching children from 
grades 2-12. Teachers attend 
training sessions and work to- 
ward certification as cate- 
chists in the Diocese of 
Worcester while gaining expe- 
rience in the classroom. 

The Folk Group and Schola 
provide Masses with two dif- 
ferent types of music which 
contribute greatly to the litur- 
gical celebrations. 

Lectors do the scriptural read- 
ings at the daily and weekend 
liturgies as well as attend lec- 
tor training workshops. 

Peer Ministry at Holy Cross is 
a way for students to come 
together to grow in their un- 
derstanding of themselves as 
lay ministers in the Church. 
Peer ministers meet twice a 
month for input, prayer, reflec- 
tion. They also plan activities 
for the campus such as Pen- 



ance services, hospitality at 
Campion lunches and the Ad- 
vent candlelight Mass. 

F.O.T.H.A.M. is an informal 
discussion group where mem- 
bers get together on a weekly 
basis to discuss scheduled 
topics. 

Ushers assist in the distribu- 
tion of music, greeting of 
Mass-goers, and collection of 
donations as needed at the 
weekend Liturgies here on 
campus. 

Liturgical Dance offers prayer 
expressed through gestures, 
creative movement inspired by 
God. 

Pax Christi is an international 
Catholic peace movement. Its 
primary objective is to work 
with all people for peace for all 
of humankind. On the Holy 
Cross campus this will involve 



educating for peace, including 
disarmament and meeting reg- 
ularly to pray, reflect and work 
together on peace issues. 

In addition to Liturgies and 
Penance Services, CCM spon- 
sors guest-speakers retreats, 
training programs for each of 
the ministries, and organiza- 
tional meetings and gather- 
ings. Ministry on this campus 
involves far more than pastoral 
care given by chaplains to 
students. 

It is rather a complex of efforts 
by students, chaplains, facul- 
ty, and staff to give creative 
witness to the Gospel mes- 
sage. The Committee for 
Campus Ministry, therefore, 
not only provides liturgical 
leadership but also seeks to 
create a broader community 
of believers actively involved in 
the daily pursuit of Christian 
faith. 




Nature Lovers. Above, Biology Club members; includes Chairperson Bob lekanowski and Treasurer Louis 
LaVopa. Faculty moderator is Professor Kenneth Prestwich. 

The Art of Listening. CCM members are engrossed in Rev. Peter Henriot's speech given in the Hogan 
Ballroom on Feb. 4, 1987. 

Hearing it All. Senior Kara Jacobson, a four year veteran member of CCM, finds Henriot's speech both 
enlightening and enriching. 



Christian Decisions. The Reverend Peter J. Henriot, 
S.J. Director of Center of Concern, presented a speech 
entitled "Careers of a Conscience: Christian Decision 
Making in Today's World" to the Holy Cross community 
on Feb. 4, 1987. 



Organized Living 75 



LLU 



AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL 



Amnesty International is a 
world-wide human rights orga- 
nization that works impartially 
for the release of prisoners of 
conscience: men and women 
detained anywhere for their 
beliefs, color, ethnic origin, 
sex, religion, or language, pro- 
vided they have neither used 
nor advocated violence. The 
purpose of this organization at 
Holy Cross is to give students 
the opportunity to participate 
in the projects designated by 
the Amnesty International 
Campus Network. The organi- 
zation will serve to promote 
greater social awareness of 
the extent to which the rights 
of individuals are being violat- 
ed throughout the world. 







A*. * 




S 



^ 



+ 



poitoj 



***** 






j 






Amnesty Action. Yearly, Amnesty 
International attempts to attract at- 
tention to the unjustly held political 
prisoners throughout the world. Ta- 
bles such as the one above and bot- 
tom right are set up to allow students 
to participate in their cause. 

AISEC Board. Members of this inter- 
national group look over the agenda 
for the weekly meeting. 

Typing Diligently. Right, AISEC 
member prepares for her presentation 
on the groups historical backround to 
better acquaint new members with the 
group. 



76 Organized Living 




* /j 



11 






4 



^JL, 




r 



fcM«kwWH^:Mjn««*ew»Vw*m^^ 



Life At The Top. Amnesty International Co- 
Chairperson John Pickett listens to a joke before 
turning to more serious topics. John shares his 
chairperson duties with Chris Conniff. Both have 
done a remarkable job in bringing the purposes 
of Amnesty International to the attention of the 
Holy Cross community. 




AIESEC 

Aiesec is an international management 
development organization which pro- 
motes intercultural understanding, 
education and otters students practical 
business experience. 




■ y»i -" " '.U J> ■— ^-^«»» . v- .... 




HEALY I. Row One: M. Golden, S. Delaronde, K. Ventimiglia. R. Geier, M. Ciampi, M. Mechler, D. Raccagni, R. Onofrey, R. Carter, J. Regan; Row Two: C. 
Burns, B. Mottolese, J. Burroughs, R. Ouellette, A. Noga, M. Tanner. M. Hanna, S. Thompson, T. Caffrey. B. Dunn; Row Three: E. Schroeder, C. Abel, G. 
Bochese. K. McCarthy, B Leonard, M. McCooey, P. Garrity, S. Albertson 






;.J::.: 



/ 











HEALY II. Row One: B. McCooey, E. Vasquez, T. Kearney, M. White, P. Anderson, J. Rondinelli; Row Two: B. Ross, D. Whiteside. L. Cordeiro, M. 
Mahoney. M. Redeker, J. Sack, S. Dallolio; Row Three: J. Gale, T. Toole; Row Four: A. Welkley, J. Wild. M. Lachance, M. Burke. J. O'Neil. T. Butler, C. 
Green, J. Seley, T. Grasso. M. McFadden. F. Sanchez, M. McManus, P. Robinson, D. Campbell. J. Sheridan, P. Davila. K. Cedrone, C. Steele. J. Martin. M. 
Port, B. Foster; Row Five: J. Hendrix, Bono, J. Sweeney. 




HEALY III. Row One: B. Tobin. C. Bialecki, J. Furio, C. Catoia, A. O'Connor, K. Golden, K. Snyer, J. Hanley; Row Two: S. Oates, S. Hayes. D. Colston, M. 
Mutty, M. O'Brien, L. Bradford, L Valorie, M. Boylan; Row Three: K. Heffernan, K. Keefe, E. Scanlon, S. Sweetser. P. Gemmingen, S. Zaiser, M. Donahue. 
K. Miller, A. Meyer, M. Berube; Rdw Four: K. Gibbons. S. Harrington, K. Fornes, B. Tracey, S/S. Allen, J. Ferreira, N. Mitchell, H. Foster. 



1LM 



■ - " ■---- 




rw«ff Mt «i mi i » ii i w i t iin i iMH ii n t'iM iii ii i n w ' i i'i n u in r im 




HEALY IV. Row One: J. Wallace, D. Diggins. K. Tsiantas, G. Coursey. K. Briotte, E. Atkins; Row Two: E. Shields, D, Doroni, M. Casey. M. Cole, A. Forde, 
C. Sullivan; Row Three: M. Miele. B. Quealy, C. Flasker, L. Ross, C. McCullough, H. Holden, L Domal, J, Card. 





Posing For The Camera. Junior Susanne Oates enjoys a relaxing afternoon in her Healy Suite. Besides being a 
resident of Healy, Susanne serves as a dorm Student alcohol advisor. 




s for Waits. When Joe Waite is not studying, practicing for track, fulfilling his ROTC duties, or in the pub he can 
be found lounging in his Healy room. 



PURPLE 
PATCHER 



Lack of time, both social and academ- 
ic, became a normal occurrence for 
the energetic staff, which produced the 
1987 Purple Patcher. The long hours, 
which tended to get longer and longer, 
and lack of numerous necessities such 
as croppers, pictures, and money, 
caused a great deal of aggravation, 
and at times severe migrane head- 
aches. We watched our personal sav- 
ings dwindle as the Coca Cola Co. was 
busy making a fortune on us. Does this 
appear to be a grim picture? Why do 
we do it? We've asked ourselves 
"why?" over and over again. Each 
time the answer is different. 
Our main reason for sacrificing so 
much of our time and energy is to pro- 
duce a quality yearbook which at- 
tempts to capture Holy Cross at its 
best, both in words and pictures (when 
we have them!). We've worked hard to 
raise the $50,000 needed to cover the 
costs and tested the creative and intel- 
lectual skills that we've gained from 
our Holy Cross experience to accom- 
plish this goal. Now nearly a year later, 
it is our hope that as you turn the 
pages of this book, your thoughts will 
turn towards the happy memories of 
your years at Holy Cross. 




Our Saving Grace. The man who took the pic- 
tures, Carl Schmidt. Without him the 1987 Pur- 
ple Patcher would have been the first unillustrat- 
ed yearbook in history. 




Organization Editors. Chris Sny- 
der and Angela Scolfora. 

Left. Copy Editor Marci McManus. 



?IM 



Top Left. Editor-in-Chief Denise 
Pilon and Sports Editor Micki 
Brignola. 

Above Middle. Editor Michele 
Frost an and Mary Alice Boylan. 



Above. Senior Section Editor Julie 
Woods concentrates intensely. 

Top Right. Events Editor Kate 
O'Haire is our creative staff 
member. _ . .... _- 

Organized Living 79 




SIDENT 
ASSISTANTS 



Arbitrators, mediators, 
friends, advisors - RAs at Holy 
Cross play a significant role in 
developing the community at- 
mosphere of the college. Al- 
though the RAs are responsi- 
ble for enforcing college policy 
by keeping law and order, 
they extend themselves much 
further by organizing social 
and educational activities. 
These activities range from 
hall munchies, trips to movies, 
brunch at the Marriott, and 
pool tournaments to informal 
lectures by dorm faculty asso- 
ciates, discussions about con- 
troversial issues, and groups 
attending Cross and Scroll or 
other campus lectures. RA en- 
thusiasm provides students 
with the opportunity to meet 
their neighbors in the resident 



hall or to expand their minds - 
quite a degree of responsibility 
for one student to have for an- 
other! It's all in a days work for 
these volunteers, however, be- 
cause they are rewarded sim- 
ply by the satisfaction that 
they promote the community 
that Holy Cross is all about. In 
addition, the RAs share a tre- 
mendous amount of comera- 
dery among themselves. Each 
staff becomes a cohesive unit 
that enjoys the good times 
and endures the bad through- 
out the year. For many stu- 
dents, residence life at Holy 
Cross is a large part of their 
college experience and the 
Ras work very hard to make 
the experience a positive one 
for everbody. 





Lending a Helping Hand. RAs Mike 
Ayers and Chris Wenger assist a 
freshman on her first day on Mt. St. 
James. 

Where's the Next Car? In front of 
Lehy RAs wait for the next vehicle 
bulging with possessions for them to 
unload. 

Alumni Staff. Middle right. Alumni is 
headed by Head programmer Ro 
Ganley and Head Administrative RA 
Rich Galvin. 

Beaven Buddies. Bottom right. The- 
resa Mohan, HP and Ken Connor, HA, 
are in charge of this lively bunch'. 

Heaiy staff. Right. In front of the crew 
is Karen Keefe, HA, and Liam Burns, 
HP. 



80 Organized Living 





HOJ 






\'' 



■■•»> 



I 





HOJO'S II Row One: C. Tworney, R. Medeiros. K. Abercrombie, T. Dowdell, L. Hoosmand. G. Sabini, J. Ridley. M. Morrissey, K. Joseph; Row Two: J. 
Loughnane, P. Englehart. M. Smiley, J. Krasnick, B. Dixon, B. Connelly, L. Hull. 







HOJO'S III. Row One: C, McGrath, S. Rosinski, G. Sabini, J. Sullivan, L. Hooshmand. A. Dunn, K. Kelley, C. Brauer, S. Hilliard, T. Quinn. C. Aaron. 



:.:*•• .* li--*;; 




Making Faces. Hojo's resident and RA, Jeff Hartland amuses himself and friend Nancy Hjerpe on a rainy 
afternoon. 



um 




LEHY I: Row One: N. Faria. A. Meade, P. Nelligan. M. Maher; Row Two: J. Smith, K. Reed, S. Kiley, N. Connolly, L. Poggenburg; Row Three: J. Nessralla, 
C. Braunstein, K. Fandel. Molly, N. Birle, K. Crawford, J. Moran, D. Lamontagne, K. Yelle. S. Trasatti, L. DeAngelis, M. O'Rourke, M. Guerin, K. Miscoll 




LEHY II: Row One: R. Kunia, J. Cleveland, J. Aissis, J. Zwacki, A. Laharentz, D. Lennon, T. Dextradeur, P. Conway; Row Two: S. Vendola, R. Brown, M. 
Anderson, T. Scanlon, C. Gallagher, M. Irons, S. Foley, D. DeBono, B. Lambe, C. Connolly, B. Gilmartin; Row Three: M. Hannigan, T. Pearce, C Colecchi, 
B. Carroll, M. Moran, J. Hamilton; Row Four: B. Flynn, C. Manogue, J. Morey, G. Wadsworth, D. Butler, S. Cosgrove. R. Laporte, M. Robbin, P. Quinn, G. 
Sulentic, R. Fullerton, J. Mirchner, J. Plaink 







LEHY III: Row One: P. O'Kane, M. Ruby, D. Bucher, M. Casey, D. Shields, D. McDonald, C. Luizza, K. Swit, M. Carr; Row Two: CMaggi, J. Toole, K. Col- 
lari, K. Vaglica, J. Wojak. J. Moriarity, S. Falvey, E. Ryan; Row Three: D. Blaney, A. Halpin, A. DeFrank, S. Handley, M. Moran, M. Smith, T. Delaney. R. 
Mahoney, P. Connors. P. Jurigian, L. Cronk, M. Woodford, K. Cornyn, D. Russel, C. White, K. Odell, L. Lambert, K. Murray. P. Rourty; Row Four: J. 
Markey, S. Schulte, K. Wagner, K. Ferrie, B. Rourke, K. Cavaliere. A. Delany, K. Overlander, S. Troiano. M. Cronin 



RAs in Action. Above, Wheeler RAs Carmel 
Craig and Terri Papscoe prepare for the big 
event - Squeeze sponsored by Wheeler Dorm. 

Head RA. Jim Nawn is HARA in Hanselman. 

Almost Her Size. RA Kathy Bannon carries a 
speaker that is almost as big as she is. 



at 



AND MORE RAs 





Carlin Crazies. Above, Carlin staff 
proudly displays a picture of missing 
member Angelo lasiello, HARA. Joe 
Sidari in his stylish Carlin t-shirt is Car- 
lin's infamous HPRA. 

Lehy Staff. Middle, the Lehy staff is 
under the control of head RAs Chris 
Therberge and Chris Colecchi. 

Mulledy Staff. The biggest staff on 
campus and with the farthest to walk! 
Kara Jacobson and Chris Wenger, 
HARA and HPRA respectively, head 
up this staff. 



Organized Living 83 




J 



The ISU, International Stu- 
dents Union, is a fairly new or- 
ganization on the Holy Cross 
campus. The ISU seeks to as- 
sist foreign students in under- 
standing American customs, 
routines and practices. ISU 
also hopes to induce a greater 
awareness and understanding 
of other countries' cultures 
and history. 















In the Business World. Pre-Busi- International Students Union. Dis- Pre - Business Society. Those who 
ness Society men test out their feeling playing a flag representative of their work succeed! 
of power, right above and bottom. group. 




PRE- 
BUSINESS 



The Pre-Business Society attempts to 
stimulate and encourage an active in- 
terest in all aspects of management 
and business professions among Holy 
Cross students. The organization dis- 
cusses current business issues as well 
as providing information on various 
business schools and professional 
opportunities. 



Taking Calls. ISU member is in charge of re- 
cruiting new participants in the group. 




LEHY IV: Row One: M. Cimitile. K. McCall. C. Trainor, F. Henry-D'Aulnois. L. Marrero, C Considine; Row Two: M. Bevacqua. S. Callaghan. K. Noone, N. 
Foley; Row Three: C. Rees, K. Mathieu. L B|orkman, K. Venetis. H. MacDonald, P. Zschau 





Running to His Room. This Lehy resident tries to escape the wrath of the photographer while searching for help 
on homework. 




Easy Street Conversation. Even on the freezing cold days people can be seen stopping for a chat along Easy 
Street. 




MULLEDY I E: Row One: K. Murpy, T. Villar, J. Hackett; Row Two: F. Briamonte, R. Warson, T. Sprague, E. Domenech, C. Cox: Row 
Three: C. Picone, P. DiMarzo, D. Fraioli, M. Bowler. M. Lasch, M. Murphy, T. Gualtieri, S. DeLuca. J. Beaumont; Row Four: G. Reidy, T. 
Galvin, S. Hastry, W. Coleman. T. Kenneally, D. Supple, J. Wilson 




MULLEDY I C: Row One: S. Kent; Row Two: W. Cusack. H. Carlisi, M. Azman, M. Malley, A. Bartolini; Row Three: P. Penta. J. Coviello. B. Murphy, M, 
Stoy, D. Moynihan, K. O'Connor. B. McMillin, J. Daly. D. Cronin; Row Four: P. Skau, S. Senay. B. Harrington, B. Howard, T. Smith, R. McGovern, G. 
Trietley, J. Panneton 




MULLEDY ! W: Row One: C. Sieber, T. Dutzer. 0. Farmer, M. Norbert; Row Two: M. Karris. M. Goettel. J. Fitzgerald. P. Degroat. P. Andrews. J. Flavin. T. 
Mello; Row Three: M. Erhart, M. Thomann, J. Durkin. P. Gunn, T, Brown, R. Richards, F. Onofrey 



ACT 



ACT presents a musical or comedy in 
the fall semester and a musical in the 
spring semester. This company is not 
affiliated with the Department of The- 
atre Arts, and therefore, allows the less 
experienced actor or actress to pursue 
an interest in the stage. It also offers an 
opportunity to work on stage crew, 
publicity, and production. This years 
productions included Three Penny Op- 
era and Guys and Dolls. 













••' 



ppgj 








Four Year Veterans. Left, Kristin Time Out. Guys and Dolls partici- The Gang. Seated, Kathy Mahoney. No Need for Rehearsal. Sean Moy- 

Plumley and Brett Delfino have taken pants take a break from the set for a Standing, Sean Conroy, Sean Moyni- nihan knows his lines well enough to 

part in ACT plays throughout their col- quick photo. han, Andrew Schilling, and Mary Alice sit this one out and relax, 

lege career. Boylan. 



Organized Living 87 



J+ 



i^i 



TRIP TO APPALACHIA 



Annually, while most Holy 
Cross students travel to Flori- 
da, Cancun, or other tropical 
areas during Spring break, a 
small group of students in- 



stead travel to the impover- 
ished areas of Appalachia. 
During this week of Christian 
service, the students work 
closely with priests and nuns 



in areas where they can be of wells, working at the general 
greatest help. Their time is store, teaching school, and re- 
spent doing a variety of activi- pairing deteriorating homes. 
ties which include such things This trip is organized through 
as building outhouses and the Chaplains Office. 




Paying Attention. Appalachia volun- 
teers went to find out what is expect- 
ed from them during their week long 
journey. 



88 Organized Living 



Mentally Preparing for Travel. 

These Appalachian volunteers meet 
one last time before they hit the road. 
It is their chance to air last minute 
questions and fears before their obli- 
gations begin. 



Fielding Questions. Cross & Scroll Head of the Pack. Appalachia chair- 
member Nick DePalma helps out dur- person Paul Demit gives final 
ing the Schlafley Weddington debate, instructions. 




«£5£M55Emw«afil 



:,..>Mi\;M^.: .,;;^iOL 



CROSS + 
SCROLL 

The Cross & Scroll Society always tries 
to bring speakers who will arouse, in- 
form and express an educated opinion. 
The speakers may or may not be well 
known, but an effort is made to present 
people who are experts in their field. 
During the 1986-1987 school year a 
variety of very successful programs 
were sponsored. Holy Cross Alumnus 
Jay O'Callahan returned to amaze stu- 
dents with his story telling magic. Phyl- 
lis Schafley and Sarah Weddington de- 
bated womens isssues. Dith Pran 
recounted the horror of the "Killing 
Fields". G. Gordon Liddy provided his 
view of the American government. 

The Cross & Scroll Society was also 
priveleged to cosponsor programs with 
the Womens Forum and the Black Stu- 
dent Union, bringing John Casis and 
Dick Gregory to Holy Cross. In addition 
a variety of coloquiums in conjunction 
with many of the academic depart- 
ment were sponsored. The Cross & 
Scroll Society would like to thank the 
entire Holy Cross community for help- 
ing to achieve such an incredibly suc- 
cessful year and hopes to continue 
bringing quality programs to Holy 
Cross in the future. 



MULL 




■■■■-? »—=- ■' ■ ■ — — -=m 




MULLEDY II E: Row One: A. Gill; Row Two: J. Padham. L. McQuade. A. O'Brien, C. Trigo, M. McCarthy; Row Three: K. Kelly, 
K. McCann, A. McDermott, C. Fini. A. Melanson. J. Coyle, C, Jud-e, D. Burke, S. Maclntyre, M. Ghazaleh; Row Four: C. 
Campbell, M. McManus, M. VanSetter, S. Scalia, L. Sqllivan, V. Gregory, L. O'Connell, E. Gale, S. Wilz, K. Sheehan, M. 
Hjerpe, A. Joyce. C Upshaw 



MULLEDY II C: Row One 

C Burke, C. Rossi, K. Quar- 
atella, C. O'Mara, K. Mor- 
row; Row Two: K. Mills, C. 
Caputo, K. Quinlin, M. 
Wagner; Row Three: M. 
Sugden, C. Tenero, P. Ren- 
aud, A. Borrelli, K. McKit- 
chen, N. Pham, S. Shatz, K. 
Keefe, J. Nadeau, M. O'Bri- 
en, T. Lasch, E. Bain; Row 
Four: M. Huber, C. Greiner, 
A. Schmidt, J. Lavergne 




MULLEDY II W: Row One: K. Willey, H. Mayer, C. McGovern, P.Russo, B. Wadsworth. K. Glasheen; Row Two: M. Long, N. O'Shea, A. McGarry, R. 
Labrosse; Row Three: S. Sullivan, E. Hoffman, B. Gallagher, M. Piper, D. Hannon, J. Collins; Row Four: A. Brenninkmeyer, K. Conroy, P. Feury, B. 
Donovan, S. Conway 



J.M 




MULLEDY III E. Row One; G. Dempsey, M. Ugenti. D. Fyrberg, A. Jordan, M. Farrell; Row Two: K. Drinane, C. Walsh. M. O'Brien. B. O'Brien. D. 
Fumarola, P. Bleichert, K. Hevron; Row Three: E. Joyce, C. Swanz, M. Intermont, M. Tobis, L. Gioiella, A. Myers; Row Four: E. Geis, T. Adams, L. Murphy, 
M. Rosano, J. Bright, C. Gee, L. Haney. K. Haney, K. Curran, K, Kelly, G. Patrick. 



nm 




MULLEDY III C: Row One K. Deptula, R. Latessa, D. Abraham, M. Frost, R. Butfa, M. Hartigan; Row Two: A. Kennedy. J. Doyle, L. Soucy, K. Marshall, C. 
Linz; Row Three: K. Bannon, L. Shea, P. Durzinski, K. Farren, J. Marota, S. Nowicki, K. Dwyer. 




Osinena, C. Enos, C. Morien, K. Trainor; Row Two: P. Holloran, K. Sprague, M. Madden. K. Riera; Row Three: K. Stone, S. 
Carozza. K. Beecher, M. Meade, N. MacOonald, A. Peluso, C. Manning. 



AGORA 

The Agora is a Holy Cross magazine 
which enlightens the community with a 
wide range of articles. The Agora ac- 
cepts political, social, and economic 
articles as well as short stories, poetry 
and literature, music and film reviews. 
The Agora is distributed at various 
times throughout the year. In order to 
publish a quality magazine, the Agora 
staff encourages student and faculty 
participation. 



Center of Attention. Agora editor Fred Bunsa 
is surrounded by staff editors in another of their 
many brainstorming sessions. This goes to show 
that even work can be fun! 



~ V 





Feast Fit for a King. Above, retarded citizens of 
the Worcester community enjoy a meal spon- 
sored by YARC in the Holy Cross Ballroom. 

Getting the Last Laugh. Far right, three YARC 
volunteers wait for their meal while enjoying each 
others company and laughter. 

Good to the Last Bite. Table number thirty 
eagerly begins the delicious meal prepared for 
them through the Hogan Food Service. 

Smiles Across the Miles. Having a good time 
is the only way to describe how these two HC 
women feel during the YARC dinner and dance. 





YARC 

The Youth Association for Re- 
tarded Citizens sponsors two 
major programs which help re- 
tarded citizens discover their 
social and intellectual poten- 
tials. One of these programs is 
a series of dances held in 
Worcester throughout the year 
which provides an opportunity 
for the retarded to learn to in- 
teract on an interpersonal lev- 
el. The other program, a one- 
on-one tutoring program, 
provides individual instruction 
for personal intellectual 
growth. In addition to these 
activities, YARC sponsors a 
formal dinner dance with both 
programs. YARC volunteers 
also partake in the Summer 
Special Olympics. 



91 




PUS CENTER 
BOARD OF 
DIRECTORS 



The CCB of D is the major pro- 
gramming organization on 
campus. Its purpose is to pro- 
mote the cultural, recreational 
and social aspects of college 
life. The focus of the organiza- 
tion is to provide activities in 
the Hogan Campus Center. It 
provides a wide variety of ac- 
tivities in the areas of: recrea- 
tion; fine arts; outings; pub; 
coffeehouse and special 



Woman in Control. Organization, 
determination and motivation has 
kept CCB of D chairperson Sharlene 
Galvin ahead of the game. 

What Now? Mischelle Nobel and Joe 
Cistone dont look too eager to add 
more responsiblities to their already 
overflowing obligations. 

The Root of the Action. Left to right, 
Martha Carroll, Ellen Shield, Sharlene 
Galvin, Heidi Mechley, Noreen O'Con- 
nor, Joe Cistone; Row Two: Matt 
McManus, Paul Butler, Kathleen Fish, 
Mischelle Nobel. 



events. Besides booking top 
student performers and vari- 
ous leading bands such as the 
Stompers, the Fools, Face to 
Face, and Squeeze almost ev- 
ery weekend, some of this 
year's special attractions 
were: Gil Eagles, Battle of the 
Dorms, Trent Anterbery, Com- 
edy Night, Air Band, A lip 
Sync Contest, and Spring 
Weekend. 





A Pondering Thought. Left, Ellen 
Shields and Paul Butler, successor to 
the throne, discuss ideas for Spring 
Weekend in the event of rain. 









>i 








' ^ 



iBHSi^«i^™«i»«oi«SiB5» 



'. 





Always Having Fun. Martha Carroll, above, en- 
joys helping out make CCB of D events a 
success. 

You've Got to be Kidding. Kathleen Fish and 
Heidi Mechley laugh at Sharlene Gaivin's sug- 
gestion that they organize people to help with 
late night clean-up. 



MULL 







MULLEOY IV E. Row One: K. McCarron. C. Venier, K. Ladendorf, H. Arcand, C. Gayton, H. O'Sullivan; Row Two: L Salvacion, C. Barry. D. Boehm, M. 
Collins, C. Rooney, G. Dempsey; Row Three: L. Germer, L Seager, A. McGrath, J. Linehan, T. Kapriellan, S. Gallagher. K. Spinola, L. Deters, C. Logan, K. 
Conroy, D. Auccaro, K. Perry; Row Four: M. Heffernan, C. Joyce. 




MULLEDY IV C. Row One: C. Canney, M. Randazzo, M. Moynihan, L. Skorvanek, D. McGillicuddy, M. Seali, C. Gallagher; Row Two: A. Brancale, M. 
Blaney, M. Landrigan, K. Pickett, B. Bennett, E. Ford; Row Three: Y. Williams, K. Hubert, M. Reilly, C Nestor. 




V 






m * 



MULLEDY BASEMENT. Row One: J. Dulac, D. Lappin, D. Ardine, M. McDermott, T. George, P. Buckley, C DiGiacinto; Row Two: J. Ruggieri, F. Griffin, 
C Aselton, D. Robinson, T. Fagan. D. Dunn. D. Markhan, J. Savarese, C. Hughes, D. Bisaccia, D. Daglio. J. Maguire; Row Three: G. Genco, K Lampert, J. 
Knight, C. Sullivan, K. Ksen. 



WOMEN'S FORUM 



Feminism is an important aspect in the dis- 
covery of self for both men and women. 
When both women and men contribute their 
different reflections in a feminist framework, 
the experience is mutally enriching. When 
differences are acknowledged perhaps then 
the lingering taboos on feminism will disap- 
pear. The inevitability of public acceptance 
of feminism will occur; it is a process which 



requires time. Through increased openmind- 
edness to various ideologies, cultures, and 
peoples can a new perspective perhaps be 
incorporated into one's particular style. It's 
as individual as trying on a new pair of shoes 
— it changes one's entire appearance. The 
secret is simply trying it on. 

— Maura Doherty '87 



& 






WOMEN'S FORUM 


Faculty Moderator - 


Ms. Erica C. 


Chairperson 

Treasurer 

Head Programmer - 

Ass. Programmers - 


Glynn 

■ Sharon Thibeault 

- Kathy Droney 

■ Carolyn Cain 

- Arleen Deditch 




- Erin O'Brien 


Publicity 

Journal Editors 


- Jacqueline Daily 

- Jacqueline 

Savage 

- Kate Frame 


Art Director 


- Kathy Lyons 

- Doug Ross 

- Jacqueline Foley 



Clockwise from Top: Pam Davies taking it all in; Erica 
Glynn explains it all for us; Robin Page, Assoc. Director 
for Administration and Community Education at the 
Worcester Rape Crisis Center, imparts knowledge upon 
Debbie and Kathy Lyons; Leading the crowd, Sharon 
Thibeault; Some professorial advice from Dr. Ed 
Thompson, Dr. Helen Whall, Dr. Frank Vellaccio, and 
Dr. Claudia Koonz. 



94 Organized Living 






WHEELER I: Row 

One: D. Taylor, J. Mal- 
ley, M. Sabra, E. Mier, 
J. Conley; Row Two: J. 
Nolan, D. Whitehouse, 
D. Griger, G. Molinari, 
M. LaFlamme. D. De- 
lea; Row Three: G. 
Phalen, P. Stanley, C. 
Roberts; Row Four: C. 
Gainty, T. Robinson, 
M. Hurley, M. McGuire, 
J. Cantanno, D. 
Rourke, K, Hanifin, E. 
Gaze, D. Salvucci; Row 
Five: J. Reddington, P. 
Yaulk, Sylvester, J. 
Wrobel, W. Douglas, T. 
J. Treanor, P. Burke, J. 
Santiago, J. Birge, J. 
D' Andrea; Row Six: S. 
Foley, B. Chave, W, 
Rogers, J. Phelps, M. 
Kelly. W. Haug; Row 
Seven: D. Ryan, M. 
McCann, S. Leary, P. 
Merrigan; Row Eight: 
R. Farrell; Missing: P. 
Casey, N. DePalma. B. 
Johnson, M. Smith, C. 
Capot, B. Malachowski 




WHEELER II: RowOne.J. Huth; Row Two.K. McGuane, S. Connolly, D. McDonnell, A. Zickowitch, F. Dion,, D. Colombo. C. Luhring. M. Gonzalez, J. 
Tierney, M. Kelly; Row Three: B. Jaunarena, C. Hopkins, D. Borchert, M. McManus, C. Wyse, D. Jones, J. Reilly, J. Donovan; Row Four: L. Hourihan, 
L. McCarthy, S. Dauling, M. Wickstrom, R. Duff, E, Largo, P. Springuel. J. Flanagan, A, Harrington, L. Sciuto, L Paletta; Row Five: P. Merrigan, P. 
Yauch, B. Sylvester, P. Talamo. J. Ziemba, C. Healy, P. Kutz, P. Keohane, K. Ricci. J. Kirsch, J. Cahill, C. Craig; Row Six: S. Kluge, J. W. Cahill. K. 
Comcouich, M. Balzarotti, G. Wells. C. Hardiman, F. Spellman, J. Whelton 




WHEELER III: Row One: K. Lew, D. Driscoll, M. Gonzalez, C. Liemandt, L. Bastiara, K. Griffin, D. Beaudin, T. Ryan, E. Dorgan, M. Boyle, B. O'Brien, 
C. Creeden, C. McAuley, M. Colgan; Row Two: J. Ira, D. Eliopolous, S. Lopusniak, T. Papscoe, A. Sullivan, T. Brennan, S. Annand, K. Roeder, P. DiN- 
eno, M. Lane. T. O'Mara, L. Hickey; Row Three: C. O'Donnell, K. Dwyer, L. Duggan. K. Pyne, J. Connolly, T. Livingston, M. Pollit. M. Gulluni, L, 
Donahue, B. Flanagan, S. DiFilippo, L. Faehndrich, M. Burke, B. Gallivan, J. Savage, D. Schultz 




WHEELER IV. Row One: S. Stewart, K. Schiller. J. Conney, J. Ganem. L. Mugavero, L. Mugavero. L Mugavero. M. Reilly. K. Barry. A. Sherlock, A. 
O'Hearn; Row Two: M. Walsh, K. Rymsza. K. Barry, P. Kelleher. J. Columbo. M. Daunais, A. McLaughlin: Row Three: J. O'Scannian. S. Travers. A. Alter, 
J. Padilla, R. McEntee. C. Freemer. S. Gill, J. Lariver. P. Browne, K. O'Brien. K. Fish. 




WHEELER V. Row One: C. Tenero. S. Duronio. M. Giroux, C. Broghammer. J. Larkin, S. Marakovitz. B. Schwartz: Row Two: L. Depethllo. S. Lennon. M. 
Corbidge. C. Tulley. J. Blades, C. Wilson. P. Grady. L. Dzilenski. K. Cowles: Row Three: B. Baker. L. Gaze, M. Gobes. K. Hoffman. K. Houston. 







i 

t Day at the Cross. Freshman enters Wheeler with his proud father for his first day on Mt. Saint James. 




THE COLLEGE CHOIR 



The College Choir is com- 
posed of students and other 
members of the college com- 
munity striving for professional 
excellence in serious musical 
performance. The Choir is a 
course offering of the Depart- 
ment of Music and students 
may join whether or not aca- 
demic credit is sought. Con- 
cert opportunities include per- 
formance with orchestras, 
joint concerts with other 
choruses and tours. The choir 
travels annually, presenting 
concerts. Membership is by 
permission of the director. 



Piping Up. Choir members aim to 
perfect their singing talent during this 
early evening practice. 

All Together Now. College Choir 
performs one of their many yearly 
concerts in St. Joseph's Chapel. 





^' 



FF-CAMPUS 
LIVING 



As the library or pub closes 
and the night's studying is 
completed, students can be 
seen leaving campus and dis- 
persing into the Worcester 
community. These students 
live in a number of locations, 
all commonly grouped togeth- 
er and referred to as off-cam- 
pus. Cambridge St., McKeon 
Rd., Caro St., Autumn Chase, 
Maplewood Heights, Chelsea 
St., Crompton St., Woodward 
St., College St. and Southgate 
St. are all inhabited by Holy 
Cross students. 

Off-campus living has a cer- 
tain mystique about it. As 
drinking policies have tight- 
ened up during past years, pri- 
vate apartments have served 
as an alternative to "freer" liv- 
ing. But, of course, with free- 
dom and the parties come ad- 
ditional duties of cleaning up. 
Clean up detail is not isolated 
to "the morning after" as lists 
of weekly chores (trash, dish- 
es, garbage and bathroom) 



can be seen in off campus res- 
idences. While many off-cam- 
pus students maintain their liv- 
ing accomodations are less 
expensive than room and 
board, the additional bills add 
up. 

Once a week grocery shop- 
ping trips were once a novelty. 
Empty refrigerators were not 
uncommon at any point during 
the semester (the Texaco 
Food Mart was a God send). 
The monthly cable t.v. bill with 
at least one movie channel 
was well within budget. And 
the heating bills? Based on the 
number of artic apartments 
it's safe to say that most stu- 
dents would opt for an extra 
blanket, allowing for extra 
spending money on the 
weekend! 

Off-campus living at Holy 
Cross with its pluses and min- 
uses is no longer the excep- 
tion as in past years, but rath- 
er the rule for upperclassmen. 




Mmm, Mmm Good! Bob Nyberg dis- 
plays the fine cuisine offered at his 
apartment - roasted pig. 



Kitchen Cleaning. Making the meal 
and eating it are satisfying tasks, yet 
cleaning up the mess makes Kimball 
actually seem great. 

Back to Childhood. Some off-cam- 
pus apartments even provide enter- 
tainment, such as jump rope as pic- 
tured above. 




98 Organized Living 






\ 




Organized Living 99 




Taking a Break. Bob McCooey, 
Mark McCooey, Kris Haughey, Sue 
Mechley, and John Joyce take a 
break from their freshman orientations 
duties. 

Taking Care of Business. Members 
of IPSG distribute the workload. 

Waiting in Line. Mulledy residents 
took advantage of the good weather 
and avoided Kimball while enjoying 
themselves at the dorm picnic. 



Faithful Fans. Band members take their act to the 
hockey rink to give the hockey team a little added 
support. 



100 Organized Living 




SOMETHING IN 
COMMON 



It is obvious that Holy Cross 
student activities and living ar- 
rangements affect our lifestyle 
here on Mt. St. James dramat- 
ically. Without either of these 
two aspects our college career 
would not have been 
complete. 

First, as a freshman, living on 
campus establishes who you 
are and who are to become 
your first friends. Besides your 
name and major it is your first 
feeling of identity on what ap- 
pears to be an enormous cam- 
pus. As time takes its toll, 
where you live becomes your 
home. At times throughout the 
year you might even catch 



yourself telling your parents 
your going "home", meaning 
your dorm room. Hence, this 
aspect plays a key role in de- 
veloping friends and a sense of 
independence. 

Student Activities are also a 
major part of our life in college. 
They are an opportunity to 
strenghthen friendships and 
increase knowledge while do- 
ing things which all involved 
have a common interest in. 

In general student activities 
and living accomodations 
both have three things in com- 
mon - learning, solid friend- 
ships and good times. 





Happy Moment. Two friends enjoy 
each others company while waiting for 
the Pizza Palor to open. 

Sun Worshipers. Spring weather not 
only brings leaves to the trees and 
flowers to the ground; it also brings 
the sun worshipers to Mulledy beach 
and other areas of the college. 

How Much Longer? Hallmates anx- 
iously await their hall photo. 



Organized Living 101 



/ t 



,:<f»'""" 1, «tei«-» 




V 




. 





TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Freshmen Orientation ... 104 

Parents' Weekend 106 

Threepenny Opera 108 

Don't Drink the Water . . 110 

Halloween 112 

Speakers 114 

A Midsummer's 

Night Dream 116 

Spiritual Exercises 118 

Black Week 120 

Women's Week 121 

Guys and Dolls 122 

Crusadists 124 

Spring Weekend 126 

Highlights 130 

Senior Events 142 




EDITOR EVENTS Kate O'Haire 
EDITOR HIGHLIGHTS Beth Flynn 

PHOTOS Victor Luis 

Michele Frost 
Betsy O'Brien 
Kris Kwiterovich 
Rick Onofrey 



SPECIAL THANKS TO: Denise Pilon, Michele 
Frost, Dan Smith, Sean Conroy, Nancy Mitchell, 
Kelly Ann Barrett, and Patrick MacMurray. 



Events 103 



FRESHMAN 
ORIENTATION 



Late August may be the end of summer, but it is 
also the beginning ot something very new. Arrival 
on Mount St. James is a hectic, confusing, but 
fun start to a college career. With the help of the ever- 
ready Purple Key members and RA staffs, the freshmen 
were moved into their new "home on the hill." There 
were cars to unload, suitcases to lug, I.D.'s to be 
taken, P.O.'s to be found and of course, goodbyes to 
be made. 

St. Joseph's Chapel was packed, as usual, with parents 
and students for the Mass of the Holy Spirit. The first 
evening at "the Cross" meant class meetings, dorm 
activities and the inevitable first taste of Kimball. The 
following days of orientation brought faculty receptions, 
a sunny picnic at Hart and many hours of getting 
acquainted with faces and places. The upperclassmen 
finally made their "comeback" on Monday and friends 
and fun were easy to find on Easy Street. 

In the midst of all the action the Class of 1990 may 
have found themselves confused, but certainly never 
bored. 






104 Freshman Orientation 







Above Top: John Beaumont lends a hand and helps move in a new student 
along Easy Street. 

Above: New students enjoy tood, refreshment and fun at the Freshman Picnic 
on the Hart Center lawn. 




; # & 



H<rt v 







Above: Purple Key's chefs serve up the burgers at the 
Freshman Picnic. 

Left: Purple Key members help to create a festive at- 
mosphere to welcome the new arrivals. 
Below Left: Chairpersons Beth Nolan and Martha 
Strom share a Coke and a smile with Paul Demit. 
Below Right: Mary Beth O'Regan has a busy day 
giving tours of the campus to new students and their 
families. 






105 



PARENTS' 
WEEKEND 

The 33rd annual Parents' Weekend on November 7-9 
was, as usual, one of the main events of the fall 
semester. Festivities began on Friday night which 
offered a host of events. St. Joseph's Chapel echoed the 
sounds of George Gershwin's masterpiece "Porgy and Bess" 
performed by the Holy Cross Choir. The President's 
Reception in the Dinand Library invited both parents and 
students to meet and talk with Father Brooks and other 
faculty members. Finally, the Hogan Ballroom was the site of 
Casino Night where families tried their hands at Lady Luck. 

Saturday brought on Bucknell and buckets of rain as well. 
Most pre-game activities were moved indoors, while more 
ardent tailgaters braved the storm in rain gear and under 
tents. Some loyal Crusader fans even filled the wet stadium 
to watch their team defeat the Bison 17-7. 

The fun continued into the night as parents and students 
dined in Kimball or in local restaurants. For after-dinner 
entertainment, the fieldhouse was the place to be to dance 
to the music of the "Cartells". Sunday morning provided 
mass, brunch and the Chaplain's Reception as final hours of 
enjoyment. Parents headed home with plenty of purchases 
from the bookstore and happy memories of their weekend 
on "the hill." 






106 Parent's Weekend 




Above Top: Paul Donohue and his mother graciously pose for our camera. 
Above Bottom: Smiles abound at the dinner in Hogan. 



r ^^HrapUP .^1 ^R* <5 **" 









^\ ' 


'^M 



At Top Left: Students dig into dinner in the ballroom ot 
Hogan. 

At Bottom Left: Parents "cut the rug" in the Fieldhouse on 
Saturday night. 

Below: An H.C. Dad and friends take time out from danc- 
ing to pose for a quick photo. 

Far Below: Fr. LaBran finds himself a dancing partner to 
keep up with him. 




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$ 


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10? 



Above: Michael DuFault stars as Mac the 
Knite's boyhood pal Tiger Brown shown 
here during the finale. 
Right: Crime does pay. Mac the Knife 
even gets the girls: Lisa Moore as Polly 
Peachum and Yolanda Williams as Lucy 
Brown. 

Far Right: Director and star Steve Vine- 
berg represents the faculty talent as J. J. 
Peachum. 




108 Threepenny Opera 




THREEPENNY 
OPERA 

Fenwick Theatre opened its 1986-87 season with a 
production of the Bertolt Brecht play The 
Threepenny Opera. Professor Steve Vineberg of 
the Theatre Department directed and starred in the 
production, which drew many theatre-goers. The play 
centered on the adventures of one of New York City's 
most famous criminals, Mack the Knife, portrayed by 
Ross Minichiello. Macheath's "gang" of four, a la the 
Marx Brothers, added much life and amusement to the 
play. Lisa Moore portrayed Macheath's loyal wife Polly 
Peachum, while other fine performances were given by 
Alycia Howard as Mrs. Peachum and by Michael 
DuFault as the soft-hearted police chief Tiger Brown. 
Both the direction and the acting contributed to the 
successful rendering of Brecht's ideas of social justice 
and human nature in the face of "hard times." 



CAST 



The Forgotten Men 



Viv 

The Beggar 

Officer Smith 



Michael Jaromin 

Peter Manyin 

Craig Picone 

Carlos Pisierra 

Jacqueline Kelly Abercrombie 

Patrick Shanahan 

Bob Oulette 



Dolly 

Lily 

Jenny 

Betty 

The Ballad Singer 

Macheath (Mack the Knife) 

J. J. Peachum 

Ruby Filch 

Mrs. Peachum 

Polly Peachum 

Machine Gun Matt 

Crook-Fingered Jake 

Wily Walter 

Bob the Saw 

Tiger Brown 

Lucy Brown 



Jennifer A. Blades 

Dawn Cancellieri 

Marianne K. Donahue 

Maura Wilson 

James E. Marra 

Ross Minichiello 

Steve Vineberg 

M. Katherine Youngs 

Alycia Howard 

Lisa Moore 

Peter M. O'Neill 

David M. Goodman 

Tom Vogel 

Harold O'Rourke 

Michael DuFault 

Yolanda Williams 



Above: Ross Minichiello as Macheath dazzles his audience with his 
criminally suave style. 

Left: Cast members perform the finale. Left to Right: Marianne K. Dona- 
hue, Pat Shanahan, Harry O'Rourke, Jennifer A. Blades, Peter Manyin. 



DON'T DRINK 
THE WATER 

Woody Allen's comedy Don't Drink the Water was 
the season opener for the Alternate College 
Theatre. The two act play, directed by Jack 
Feldheimer, proved to be a comic crowd pleaser and 
enjoyed a successful run. Seniors Kathleen Mahoney, Rob 
Bowen and Kristen Plumley starred as Marion, Walter and 
Susan Hollander. The play had a rich diversity of characters 
such as Father Drobney played by Sean Conroy, the Sultan 
of Bashir played by Sean Moynihan and Ambassador Magee 
portrayed by Robert Huriey. The talent of the cast and the 
typically Woody Allen script combined to produced a first rate 
show. 



CAST 



Father Drobney 

Ambassador Magee 

Kilroy 

Axel Magee 

Marion Hollander 

Walter Hollander 

Susan Hollander 

Krojak 

Burns 

Chef 

Sultan of Bashir 

Sultan's First Wife 

Sultan's Second Wife 

Kasner 

Countess Bordoni 

Countess Novotny 

Communist Soldier 



Sean Conroy 

Robert Hurley 

Peter Conway 

Roy Vella 

Kathleen Mahoney 

Rob Bowen 

Kristen Plumley 

Chris Capot 

Andrew D'Angelo 

Brett Delfino 

Sean Moynihan 

Kathleen McKitchen 

Lauren Bradford 

Ted Pidcock 

Suzanne Schulte 

Jennifer Moran 

Steve Thompson 



110 Don't Drink the Water 



i 




Above Top: A major conference for major characfers. Clockwise from top: 
Kristen Plumley, Sean Conroy, Rob Bowen, and Kathleen Mahoney. 
Above: The Hollanders meet the Sultan, Sean Moynihan, and his wives: Left, 
Kathleen McKitchen and right, Lauren Bradford. 




Above Left: Brett Delfino brushes up on his culinary skills. 

Above Right: A pensive moment for Father Drobney, portrayed by Sean Conroy. 

Above: The Hollanders holding it together, Rob Bowen and Kathy Mahoney. 



111 



HALLOWEEN 

To the outsider, it was a confusing and horrifying sight. To the 
Crusader, however, it was nothing out of the ordinary, just 
Halloween on Mount St. James. The invasion of the campus by 
gory ghouls, aspiring astronauts, drinking dominoes, a rowdy 
royal family and a very big bunny was well received and even 
expected. 

As in past years, disguised students sought out Halloween hoo- 
pala at various locations around campus. YOYO offered free 
kegs in the Wheeler basement for all the off-campus tricksters, 
while on-campus students were treated to the Halloween activi- 
ties in the Hogan ballroom. 

Whatever the locale may have been, ghoulishly good times were 
had by each and every Crusader masquerader. 



112 Halloween 




Top: Dennis "Bugs" Kerrigan is in fine company with Libby "Lady 
Di" Claypoole and John "G.I. JOe" Noone in the pub. 
Above: Greg Barker is "busted" and roped in my Matt Massicotte 
and Bob Donahue. 





Top: John Vesprani, Doug Ford, Bob Nyberg, Joe Mulligan, Steve Napolitano, 

John Glenn and John O'Dea look toward their extraterrestrial aspirations. 

Above Left: The Carlin grotto harbors some interesting folk who are in their 

element on Halloween. 

Above Right: Innocent German girl Lis Magnus joins two moral opposites — 

Father Molly Diggins and swinging sailor Pauline Donahue. 

Left: Mary Hohman, Theresa Lynn and Kristin Kenausis discuss the domino 

theory over a beer at the Southgate Economics Convention Hall. 






Halloween 113 



Below: G. Gordon Liddy and "G. George" Dowd . . . shaking hands 

on a deal? 

Right Top: Liddy's Controversial appearance brought many media 

hounds to Mount St. James. 

Middle: Liddy autographs an unlikely volume. 

Far Right: Liddy during the speech ... a commanding presence. 

Bottom Left: Weddington expressing her stand on womens' roles 

and rights. 

Bottom Right: Shlafly at the opposite podium . . . literally and 

figuratively. 




114 Speakers 




Top: Bernard O'Keefe speaking on the battles to be tought on economic 

turf. 

Above: Beate Klarsfeld urging us not to forget the tragedy of Hitler's 

holocaust. 



_ 



Dialogues 

Whether they were from the world of government, eco- 
nomics, or feminism, the speakers who appeared at Holy 
Cross this year all had one thing in common: excellence. 
Their presence provided the Holy Cross community the 
very awareness and knowledge of the diverse world about 
it which contributes to the formation of the liberal arts 
mind which is so highly valued in today's often specialized 
society. 

Amidst heated controversy among the faculty, administra- 
tion and students, arrived G. Gordon Liddy who seemed to 
thrive on the intensity and conflict which accompanies his 
appearance everywhere. By way of humorous tales of his 
government and prison days, Liddy conveyed the point 
that Americans are reluctant to face and accept the reali- 
ties of the big, bad world. After his speech, the "lion" 
fielded questions from the "Christians" who occupied ev- 
ery inch of the ballroom. Undaunted and thoroughly pre- 
pared, Liddy defended his propriety as a speaker by point- 
ing out that other felons, such as O. Henry and Anwar 
Sadat, are still highly respected in their fields. The question 
of propriety left unsettled, Liddy made one undisputable 
point very clear: the New York Times was right when voting 
him number one on the speaking circuit. 

Earlier in the year, on November 6, the Hogan ballroom 
became the forum for different views on important social 
issues such as abortion, child care and the role of women 
in today's society. Facing off at the podium were two 
important figures in the ongoing debate of the issues, 
Phyllis Schlafly and Sarah Weddington. 

Schlafly, while acknowleding the wonderful opportunities 
open to the women of this era, emphasized that many 
women who answered "the siren call of women's and 
sexual liberation," later realize that they missed out on the 
"most delightful years of their lives." "You are the pio- 
neers," Weddington told her audience, who must continue 
to blaze the trail of changing attitudes about both women 
and men. 

Speaking at the Seventh Annual Hiatt Commemorative 
Program on November 9, was Beate Klarsfeld, known 
internationally for the hunting and exposure of Nazi war 
criminals. The Hiatt Program, dedicated to the memory of 
the Holocaust victims, found Klarsfeld an appropriate 
speaker due to her years of work to locate Nazi criminals 
and bring them to justice. Klarsfeld's appearance was an 
inspiring preface to the ABC movie about Klarsfeld's life, 
which aired on November 23. 

Finally, the Hanify Howland Lecture Series hosted Bernard 
O'Keefe as the 22nd Memorial speaker. 

The appearances of these five unique and accomplished 
individuals were educational and enjoyable, and served as 
fine examples of the benefits of the lecture series at Holy 
Cross. 



Speakers 115 




A 
MIDSUMMER'S 
NIGHT DREAM 

Fenwick Theatre's spring production was a Shakespearean 
play, "A Midsummer's Night Dream," with a few new twists. The 
production, a la Fenwick, adopted a modern flavor to this 
Shakespearean theatre favorite. Seniors Mimi Higgins, Patrick 
MacMurray, Dare Dukes, David Goodman, and Katie Youngs 
put their years of Fenwick experience to work and helped to 
make this play a winner on campus. 

Creative, innovative and uniquely Fenwick, "A Midsummer's 
Night Dream" proved to be an intriguing and enjoyable produc- 
tion ... a credit to the caliber of drama at Holy Cross. Let's hope 
the underclassmen actors and actresses can uphold the high 
standards set by the cast members of this production. 




116 "A Midsummer's Night Dream" 




"A Midsummer's Night Dream" 117 







P 



This page: Top: Protected by the shield of the cross, an exercitant contemplates in the solitude of 
the shore. 

Above Left: Dressed and packed for the spiritual journey, an exercitant waves on his way. 
Above Right: The beauty of the ocean and the open heart of the exercitant ... the makings of a suc- 
cessful retreat. 

Opposite Page: Top: A jubilant Father La Bran looks toward new experiences with every retreat. 
Left Top: John Hartnett looks for his own niche among the rocks as Mary Fat Conneally settles in to 
think. 
Left Bottom: Erin Ryan walks the sometimes lonely and rocky road to spirituality. 



118 Spiritual Exercises 





YAWEH . . . 



... a word which will remind all students, especially the 
exercitants, of Father La Bran. The Spiritual Exercises of 
Saint Ignatius Loyola, offered four times a year by the Chap- 
lain's Office, provides each exercitant the opportunity to seek 
and develop a deeper self-knowledge and spirituality. Each 
of the five days, which are spent in silence, allows the exerci- 
tants to delve into, and reflect upon, the theme of the day. 

"You are gifted, so very, very gifted," begins Father La Bran, 
the leader of the retreat at Our Lady of Peace Retreat House 
in Narragansett, Rhode Island. Sin, faith and Jesus' love for 
each of us are just a few of the ideas which each exercitant 
silently ponders during the course of the retreat. 

The Exercises receive nothing but rave reviews from every- 
one. Even in this silent house, communications exists be- 
tween the exercitants. As they are drawn together by the 
common experiences of the retreat, a genuine sense of com- 
munity prevails. Each spring former exercitants return to Nar- 
ragansett for a day of reminiscing and the chance to recap- 
ture the peace and serenity which fills their memories of 
retreat. 

— Kelly Ann Barrett 



Spiritual Exercises 11i 



BLACK WEEK 




One of the most important events sponsored by the Black 
Student Union is Black Week, a week in the spring semes- 
ter which consists of well-known speakers, dramatic pre- 
sentations, films and various other events which help to 
unite the black community as well as educate Holy Cross 
to the richness of Black culture. Black Week '87 certainly 
fits the bill. 

Two highlights of the week were the speeches of Dick 
Gregory and Dr. Alvin Pouissant. Gregory, a civil rights 
activist and comedian, made use of his candid humor to 
criticize the nation's laxed attitude toward racism, sexism 
and poverty. Pouissant, a Harvard University pyschiatrist 
and consultant to the Bill Cosby show, spoke about the 
impact of the existing racism in America. 

The middle of the week brought Social Awareness Day 
which included films, panel discussions on nuclear war and 
the economics of hunger, and two slide presentations. All 
were invited to a slide show of the annual student trip to 
Appalachia where Holy Cross volunteers help the needy 
communities there. Also offered was an impressive slide 
presentation called "American Pictures." The photo- 
graphs portrayed the American underclass in poignant 
honesty as captured by Danish author Jacob Holdt while 
on a 118,000 mile journey across the United States. 



120 Black Week 




Top: Dick Gregory amuses and impresses the crowd in the Hogan 

Ballroom. 

Bottom: Dr. Alvin Pouissant elaborates on the effects of racism in 

modern American society. 

Left Top: Besides everything else, Black Week was fun. 







**szo2?iS r n I 





GROWING TOt3t 

wome rj s r 2Su Across 



S> 






=»U 



'<** 



°<54 



< 




Above Right: The Women's Forum meets for business. 

Top: Motivational speaker John Cassis held a commanding presence in 

the Hogan Ballroom. 

Below: The agenda for Women's Week '87 ... a full schedule! 

Bottom: Moderator Erica Glynn and Sharon Thibeault don't always see 

eye to eye. 



WOMEN'S WEEK 




WOMEN/MEN, WORKING TOGETHER, GROWING TO- 
GETHER was the theme for the 1987 Women's Week which 
took place February 1 through February 5. Sponsored by the 
Women's Forum, the week of events began with a lecture by 
John Cassis, the founder of Second Wind, a personal devel- 
opment organization based in Chicago. The focus of his talk 
was how to become a better individual by realizing self- 
potential, and how this relates to growing within a 
community. 

Women's Week also sponsored a Faculty Panel Discussion 
entitled "Gender Roles in the Classroom." The panel was 
comprised of Professors Claudia Koonz (History), Edward 
Thompson (Sociology), Maurizio Vannicelli (Political Sci- 
ence), and Helen Whall (English). In addition to other issues, 
the panel raised questions regarding how to better integrate 
male and female students in the classroom, both in terms of 
time afforded to both sexes, and esteem within the 
classroom. 

To conclude Women's Week, the film Free to Be You and Me 
was shown, as well as an interactive presentation by two 
representatives from the Worcester Rape Crisis Center, fo- 
cusing on how to end violence against women and men. In 
general, Women's Week provided the foundation for evalua- 
tion of the theoretical and practical sides of certain social 
issues. 

All in all, the activities put forth by the Women's Forum during 
Women's Week, and the entire school year as well, proved to 
be both informational and entertaining for all who 
participated. 



Women's Week 121 



GUYS 

AND 

DOLLS 



The Alternate College Theatre's spring production was the classic 
Broadway musical "Guys and Dolls." A.C.T, senior veterans such as 
Kristen Plumley, Carol Richardson, Maura Wilson, Bret Delfino and Bill 
Campbell stocked the casts with sure crowd-pleasers. Not to be 
underestimated, however, were the performances of up and coming 
underclassmen and newcomers to the A.C.T. club. 

Directed by Lora Chase, hot off a successful "Bye Bye Birdie" run in 
Hogan, the production was skillfully and painstakingly steered toward 
success. The play had settings which ranged from the bright lights of 
Broadway to the tough streets of the West Forties to "Save-A-Soul" 
mission houses to Havana, Cuba. These, along with the popular 
score, the great choreography by Margaret Chase and Kristen Plum- 
ley, combined to result in a successful and enjoyable production. 

Although the graduating seniors' absence will surely be felt, A.C.T. 
has a strong string of younger members to fill the void in the limelight. 

CAST 

Nicely-Nicely Johnson Mark Mahoney 

Benny Southstreet Pete Conway 

Rusty Charlie Charlie Soriano 

Sarah Brown Jamie Nadeau 

Arvide Abemathy Bill Campbell 

Miss Agatha Justine Lyons 

Mission Band Gina Como 

Kathleen McKitchen 
Katie Partan 
Heather Ross 

Harry the Horse Sean Moynihan 

Lt. Brannigan Tim Tower 

Nathan Detroit Chris Sacco 

Angie the Ox Sean Conroy 

Miss Adelaide Michelle Myott 

Sky Masterson Dana Whiteside 

Joey Biltmore Mark Redeker 

Mimi Maureen Hall 

Gen. Matilda B. Cartwright Arlene Rodda 

Big Jule , Tom Benison 

Drunk Brett Delfino 

Waiter Roy Vella 

Hot Box Girls Kristen Plumley . . . Kerry Acker 

Carol Richardson Lainie Griffin 
Sharon Salvucci Maureen Hall 
Maura Wilson Trish Maginn 

Guys and Dolls John Hines 

Beth Hamalainen Thomas Raab 

Kathleen Butler Bob Schiller 

Mary Ann Scali Brett Delfino 

Lauren Bradford John Kirsch 

Maureen Eldredge Fran Casale 

Kathleen Goldsmith Steve Dallolio 

Eileen Scanlon Allison Sherlock 

Kathleen Grattan Iris Cramsey 




122 "Guys And Dolls" 







"Guys And Dolls" 123 



A CRUSADE 
FOR COMEDY 




They did it again, that motley group of comic and critical 
Crusaders filled the Pub with both students and laughter 
on April 5, 6, 7 and 9. Attacking everything from the 
Admissions office to the Hand of Christ to the Dean of the 
College, the Crusadists embarked on a success-bound 
crusade for comedy. 

More successful and enjoyable than the editorial page of 
the Crusader or the meetings of the S.G.A., the Crusadists 
allow the students to criticize the school through heavy 
satire and parody, and allows them to laugh and enjoy 
themselves at the same time. Written, directed and pro- 
duced by this crazy bunch of twelve, the Crusadists is an 
even more remarkable part of life at Holy Cross. 




124 Crusadists 




Top: From top left to bottom right: Brian O'Shea, Brian 

Robinson, Pete Conway, Sean Conroy, Anne Furey, Maura 

Donlan, Ezio Cutarelli, Tom Vogel, Fred Bunsa, Kathy 

Bowes, Kathy Mahony, and Sarah Delaney. 

Above: The publicity poster pose . . . clustered around the 

Hand of Christ looking for some divine inspiration. 

Top Right: Sean "The Nerd" Conroy ... is there any hope 

for this guy? 

Bottom Right: A stunningly blonde Bowes helps Brian 

"Alstair Cook" Robinson present the Crusadists' version of 

Masterpiece Theatre. 




Top Left: The Crusadist couch potato club: Brian, Sean, 
Ezio and Tom . . . not exactly motivated students. 
Top Right: Pete Conway gives Tom "The Hand" Vogel no 
respect. 

Above Left: A kilted, crew-necked prospective student 
Maura tries desperately to impress admissions interviewer 
Anne. 

Above Right: Dean Robinson assumes a Vellachian "pos- 
ture" and pleads his case to a tough judge, Anne. 
At Left: The prestigious Helium Theatre . . . Anne and 
Kathy sqeak out their lines . . . What airheads! 



Crusadists 125 



H.C. GOES 
BANANAS 

The 1987 Spring Weekend, sponsored by the CCB of D, got 
off to a loud and enthusiastic start as the campus "went 
bananas" to the sounds of Squeeze in the fieldhouse on 
Friday night. As Squeeze fans danced and sang along to old 
favorites such as "Goodbye Girl," "Annie," and "Coffee in 
Bed," the spirit of Spring Weekend filled the air. 

Saturday brought lots of sunshine and more music, as many 
sun-seeking students flocked to Wheeler Beach. Spring 
Weekend musts like cotton candy, snow cones, frisbees, tee 
shirts and more music combined to provide a fun day in the 
sun for everyone. 

As the sun set, the fun only increased. The Pub was the sight 
for the kicking off of Charity Week '87. This meant limbo and 
cracker-eating contests, tee-shirts raffles and a vicious game 
of musical chairs. Meanwhile back at the fieldhouse, Squeeze 
had gone, but other stars from the music industry had ap- 
peared. This year's Lip Synch Contest proved, once again, to 
be one of the more entertaining and memorable of the Spring 
Weekend events. 

On Sunday, calm descended and the sunshine held out long 
enough to celebrate an outdoor Mass in the Swords court- 
yard. As students reluctantly returned to the library to reac- 
quaint themselves with deserted term papers and notebooks, 
Spring Weekend '87 drew to a close. 

But it was only Mount St. James that went bananas that 
week, for Mother Nature caught the crazy spirit as well. As we 
reclined on the grass, slurping slushies and donning sun 
glasses, who would have ever guessed that a mere two days 
later we would drag out the wool sweaters, ski gloves and 
Bean boots to brave the freakish 17 inch "spring" snow 
storm. Welcome to Worcester . . . love it or leave it. 



Top:Two pals pose for our roaming photographer on 

the Wheeler lawn. 

Above: A "SRO" crowd enjoys the entertainment at 

Wheeler Beach. 

Bottom: Girl, boy, puppy and sunshine . . . this is that 

spring is made of. 



126 Spring Weekend 





Top: Artist in residence, Carmel Craig, creates the sign 

for the ticket table in Hogan. 

Above Left: A fun looking group hams it up for the 

camera. 

Above Right: Careful! Those snow cones sure can be 

messy. 

Left: Mary Morrill "Knocks 'em dead" and flees the 

scene of the crime. 



Spring Weekend 127 




Top: Kara Jacobsen, Chris Wenger and Sue Brown 

willingly model the Spring Weekend tees in their own 

"backward" way. 

Above: Jim Gallant and Art Rhodes chuckle at the 

entertaining scene behind Wheeler on Saturday. 

Right: A decked out duo dress up the beachy scene 

with their dancing at Wheeler Beach. 

Far Right: Karen Tsiantas surveys the party in progress 

on a Saturday afternoon . . . how disgusting!! 



128 Spring Weekend 




Bottom Left: Maura Wilson and Gina Como and friend enjoy the 

cotton candy and camping out on their blanket. 

Bottom Right: Snow Cone, beer and Sony . . . what more could a girl 

ask for . . . it seems to be enough for Theresa Mohan. 

Above left: Maryann McCormack and Trish demonstrate how to "Go 

Bananas" properly. 

Above Right: From behind those Foster Grants, Brendan Melvin 

takes in the atmosphere of sunny Wheeler Beach. 



Spring Weekend 129 



This is the official 

HIGHLIGHTS EXAMINATION 







130 Highlights 



. ' . 








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The only way you can fail it, 

is not to take it 



Highlights 131 




What is going on here? 

a. Two Holy Cross students asking for a 
lift to Hogan. 

b. Purple Key members directing traffic at 
New Student Orientation. 

c. Purple Key members telling a parent to 
turn down the car stereo. 



1 




4 



Is this a . . . 

a. Holy Cross student sending a 
message home to mom and 
dad. 

b. a plea from a tired trader at 
the New York Stock Exchange 
during the September plunge. 

c. representative from the 
Alumni office at Holy Cross. 




2 



Who is this man? 

a. Richard Nixon's brother. 

b. New professor at Holy 
Cross. 

c. Nicholas Daniloff after being 
released from Lefartovo Prison. 





Why did this man visit Holy 
Cross during the first week 
of classes? 

a. To take part in a lecture 
series. 

b. To address the off-campus 
party problems with Worcester 
police and residents. 

c. To talk to students about the 
abuse of alcohol. 



132 Highlights 



5 



What does this place look 
like to you? 

a. A lecture hall. 

b. A hospital cafeteria. 

c. The "New Pub" at Holy 
Cross. 



6 




To what great team 
does this belong to? 

a. New York Mets. 

b. Boston Red Sox. 

c. New York Yankees. 






Octbb 



00 



7 




Who is this women, who spoke at 
Holy Cross and what organization 
does she belong to? 

a. Eleanor Smeal from the National 
Organization for Women. 

b. Judy Bloom speaking for the 
Women's Writers Club of America. 

c. Erma Bombeck representing the 
"Housewife as Comedienne" literary 
group. 



10 




What team are g 
these two guys 
from and why 
are they 
embraced? 

a. New York 
Yankees after 
beating the Red 
Sox. 

b. Atlanta Braves 
after beating 
Cincinatti. 

c. New York Mets 
after beating the 
Red Sox in the 
World Series. 







11K:^?^ 









Who did Ronny talk to quite a bit in 
October and what were the talks 
about? 

a. Talks with George Shultz concerning 
"Strategic Defense Initiative." 

b. Talks with Mikhail Gorbachev 
concerning the Star Wars. 

c. Talks with Mikhail Gorbachev 
concerning powerful propaganda 
against the U.S. 



11 




What Victory took place here? 

a. Victory over Brown? 

b. Victory over Army? 

c. Victory over Harvard? 




Which one of these 
streets had the most 
parties in October? 

a. Caro Street. 

b. Woodward Street. 

c. Crompton Street. 




Who is this man and where 
did he live? 

a. Ernest Hemingway, lived in 
Key West. 

b. Andrei Sakharov, exiled and 
lived in Gorky Park. 

c. Nikolai Yakovlev, exiled and 
lived in Gorky Park. 



12 



133 



Notfewhw 




13 



What is being constructed here? 

a. Repairs for the Statue of Liberty. 

b. New Cambridge Street 
Apartmentrs. 

c. The New Edith Stein building. 



16 




What is this? 

a. Close up of Kimball mystery meat. 

b. A magnified AIDS virus cell. 

c. A blow up of a piece of bubble gum. 




Why are Hagler and Leonard 
standing together smiling? 

a. They just announced their 
engagement to the press. 

b. Agreed to the highest paid 
fighting in boxing history. 

c. Modeling the new "fighter" 
look for G.Q. Magazine. 



14 




In what two other seasons 
besides this year, did Holy Cross 
Football achieve a record of nine 
wins? 

a. 1962 and 1980 

b. 1938 and 1979 

c. 1983 and 1935 



15 




What happens here on the first 
snow fall of every year? 

a. The annual Quad party and 
picnic. 

b. The Carlin-Alumni streak. 

c. The Kimball Hawaiian Luau. 



18 




134 



What connection does Farrah 
Fawcett, a national celebrity, 
have with Holy Cross? 

a. Graduate of the first women's 
class in 1976. 

b. Founder of the Hogan Campus 
Hair Salon. 

c. Portrayed Beate Klarsfeld, a guest 
speaker at Holy Cross, in the movie, 
"Nazi Hunter." 



Decautb&v 




What is this a picture of? 

a. A yearbook staff goof up. 

b. The 1986 Kimball Christmas 
Banquet. 

c. A snap shot with no flash. 



This man was heavily involved 
with the Iranian Arms Scandal. 
Who is he? 

a. Oliver North 

b. Robert McFarlane 

c. John Poindexter 




Who is this famous actor who died 
this month. 

a. James Broderick 

b. Cary Grant 

c. Rock Hudson 



23 




What is this a scene from? 

a. The English dept.'s Winter Revels 

b. The Three Penny Opera 

c. The YOYO Christmas party. 




21 




Who is this Holy Cross student 
and why is he grinning from ear 
to ear? 

a. John Collins, recipient of the 
Rhodes Scholar award. 

b. Jim Collins, recipient of the 
Rhodes Scholar award. 

c. Collin O'Neil, recipient of the 
Rhodes Scholar award. 




Who are these two people and what 
famous flight did they make? 

a. Dick Yeager and Jeana Rutan who 
made a non-stop flight to China and back 
in the Voyager. 

b. Dick Rutan and Jeana Yeager who 
made a round-the-world flight in the 
Voyager. 

c. Richard Brown and Diana Yeager who 
made a non-stop flight to Australia and 
back in the Crusader. 



135 



Jamaiy 



25 




1 1 . . 











Where was this ramp built? 

a. In front of the library 

b. In front of Fenwick 

c. In front of Kimball 



28 




What movie did these guys star 
in? 

a. Deer Hunter 

b. Platoon 

c. Escape from Saigon. 



27 



5 V V 




Who is this woman? 

a. Time Magazine's Woman of the 
Year, President Aquino of the 
Philippines. 

b. Newsweek's Woman of the 
Week, President Aquino 

c. Hong Kong Bureau reporter 
Nelly Sindayen. 



*Vv 



This January, Worcester had 
more of what than last year? 

a. Snow 

b. Rain 

c. Hail 




What fell from the ceiling in back of 
the Pizza Parlor in Hogan? 

a. water pipes. 

b. lights. 

c. as bestos. 



28 



136 Highlights 




Who won the Super Bowl 
this year? 

a. San Francisco 49ers. 

b. New York Giants. 

c. Cleveland Browns. 



Febtuatuj 



31 




This month, how many roses were 
delivered to Holy Cross on St. 
Valentine's Day? 

a. 120 

b. 84 

c. 24 




34 



33 





How long was Dennis 
O'Conner sailing in the 
races before winning the 
America's Cup? 

a. Five years 

b. Three years 

c. Six years 



32 



Who is Christin Briotte's partner in 
the SGA? 

a. Jay Clark 

b. Chuck Hannigan 

c. Bill Donahue 








35 






_ ffOa. 



Dianne Burgdorf wedded who? 

a. Mark Thatcher 

b. Richard Chamberlain 

c. Warren Beatty. 



No more banners like this and no 
more . . . 

a. Kegs at tailgates 

b. B.C. game 

c. Crusader Band Show 



36 




In this years Grammies, Peter 
Gabriel finished first in how many 
categories? 

a. 7 " 

b. 4 

c. 6 



Highlights 137 



McMSk 



37 




Who is this man? He appeared in 
the Hogan Ballroom. 

a. Comedian and singer Dinsdale 

b. Comedian Emo Phillips 

c. Comedian Steven Wright 




This woman is #1 in her career. 
Who is she? 

a. Singer Aretha Franklin 

b. Singer Anita Baker 

c. Talk show host Oprah Winfrey 




Paul Simon had a big comeback 
this year. What is the name of his 
smash album? 

a. Wasteland 

b. Graceland 

c. Flatland 



This year, more H.C. Students 
went to . . . 

a. Cancun for spring break. 

b. Florida for spring break. 

c. Bahamas for spring break 



41 



138 



39 




>* i 






The SGA sponsored a musical 
chairs contest this month to benefit 
whom? 

a. American Cancer Association 

b. AIDS Foundation 

c. American Heart Association 



42 




Who is this woman? 

a. Britain's Prime Minister Margaret 
Thatcher 

b. Actress Betty White 

c. Singer Anne Murray 











43 



Who is this computer creation 
of a new hit TV series? 

a. Sax Legroom. 

b. Max Headroom 

c. Head Maxroom. 



This month, Holy Cross hosted 
a debating team from where? 

a. Cambridge University. 

b. Harvard University. 

c. Oxford University. 




What band are these guys from who 
made one of the hottest tours of 
this year? 

a. Bon Jovi and partners. 

b. Bono and Adam Clayton from U2. 

c. Adam Clayton and Larry Mullen from 
U2. 



47 



This month, the Crusader asked a 
question concerning surrogate 
motherhood and baby "who"? 

a. Baby X. 

b. Baby M. 

c. Baby Z. 



>^ 




On April 1st, what special choir 
preformed at St. Joseph's chapel? 

a. Holy Ghost Choir. 

b. British Cathedral Choir. 

c. Bristol Cathedral Choir. 




YOUNG 
LOVE? 




What did New York Times Magazine 
this month mean when they said 
our generation is "alone together"? 

a. Too career conscious. 

b. Unromantic generation. 

c. DINK syndrome (Double Income No 
Kids). 



48 



Highlights 139 



May 



50 



w 



■V* 




M 



"*«»* 



^m 



49 




In Worcester, April showers bring 
May . . . 

a. flowers 

b. sunshine 

c. snowstorms 



How are these two people 
connected? 

a. Gary Hart and wife Lee Hart 

b. Gary Hart and daughter Donna 

c. Gary Hart and accused 
mistress Donna Rice 







i 



Joseph Maguire, assistant Dean 
of the college, recently 
celebrated his . . . 

a. 30th anniversary at Holy Cross 

b. 25th anniversary at Holy Cross 

c. 20th anniversary at Holy Cross 




Who is this man, named one of the 
many Televangelists? 

a. Jimmy Bakker 

b. Jerry Falwell 

c. Robert Schuller 



140 Highlights 




What was different about this year's 
commencement week? 

a. Seniors added a beach party 

b. Seniors added a live concert 

c. Seniors added a Booze Cruise. 



This month, U.S. News 
discovered that . . . 

a. Women can't drink as much as 
men. 

b. Women who have 3 to 9 drinks a 
week face a 30% chance of 
developing breast cancer. 

c. Women who have 12 or more 
drinks a week face a 30% chance of 
breast cancer. 



54 



CONGRATULATIONS! 

You have completed 
the examination 

Check your score below! 



1. b 


19. 


b 


37. b 


2. c 


20. 


b 


38. c 


3. c 


21. 


b 


39. c 


4. b 


22. 


b 


40. b 


5. b 


23. 


a 


41. b 


6. b 


24. 


b 


42. a 


7. a 


25. 


c 


43. c 


8. b 


26. 


a 


44. b 


9. b 


27. 


a 


45. c 


10. c 


28. 


b 


46. b 


i 11. b 


29. 


c 


47. b 


12. b 


30. 


b 


48. b 


13. c 


31. 


b 


49. c 


14. b 


32. 


b 


50. c 


15. b 


33. 


b 


51. b 


16. b 


34. 


a 


52. b 


17. c 


35. 


b 


53. c 


18. c 


36. 


c 


54. b 



If you got 

a perfect score 

you are the winner of this! 




ENIOR EVENTS 





Senior Weekend 
One Hundred Days 
Bye Bye Birdie 






Only One Hundred More Days. 

Beth, Kathy, Julie, Pauline and Liz 
celebrate. 

Look But Don't Touch. Ezio in action 
during Bye Bye Birdie. 

A Classy Celebration. Five friends 
enjoy each others company. 



How Much Longer? Grace, Danni 
and Fran wait for dinner to be served. 

Old Fogie Stogie. John O'Dea pre- 
pares for the real world at 100 Days. 

Well Doctor, It All Started When I 
Was Three. Mary Callery stole the 
show with her one liners. 



Seating Arragements. Unless an 
early arrival was made to One Hun- 
dred Days it was hard to find a seat. 

Hungry and Happy. Martha, Silvia, 
Beth and Dalilah are ready to dig in. 



143 




ENIOR WEEKEND 



On October 20, 21, and 22 the 
tradition of Senior Weekend at 
Holy Cross continued as the 
Class of 1987 began its first 
big bash of the year. The fes- 
tivities began with a formal 
cocktail party Friday night in 
Hogan. On Saturday, the se- 
nior class traveled to Provi- 
dence for the HC-Brown foot- 
ball game with busloads of 
kegs to accompany them. 
And of course, the day ended 
with senior night in the pub, 
with more drinking and some 
dancing. Memories of Senior 
Weekend would not be com- 
plete without mentioning the 
purple wristbands which deco- 
rated the wrists of legal se- 
niors, and the "limited" drink 
tickets on Friday night to con- 
trol, or so it was thought, the 
drinking. 



Time Out For a Friend. Jacquie 
O'Brien and Chris Aventuro use Se- 
nior Weekend to catch up on the lat- 
est happenings. 



\144 




Please, One More Hug. Morgan 
Kennedy, Anne Furey, Jim Probert 
and Linda Goff just can't seem to get 
enough. 

This Goes Down Like Water! Julie 
McElaney wants to make every drink 
last. 



\JCAOwA, £Jf f £T5 






Cheek to Cheek. Elena Kouri and 
Pete Pratt share an affectionate mo- 
ment during all the commotion on Fri- 
day night. 

Away From the Crowd. Beth Flynn, 
Julie Linehan, Anna Tobin and Kathy 
Monahan position themselves away 
from the bar. 



The Night's Still Young! For Siob- 
han Kelly, Deidre Naphin, Liz Fell and 
Mary Beth McDonagh the night has 
just begun. 

Love at First Kiss. Colleen Trainor 
sneaks Chris Colecchi a kiss. 



145 



NE HUNDRED DAY'S BANQUET 



Feburary 6 was both a sad 
and happy occasion for the 
Class of 1987 as it marked 
their last 100 days as students 
at Holy Cross. The night be- 
gan with cocktails and dinner, 
and a warm welcoming 
speech from Father LaBran. 
After dinner, the ballroom was 
transformed as tables were 
moved aside to facilitate danc- 
ing, which nearly everyone 
took advantage of. All in all, 
the One Hundred Days Ban- 
quet was well worth the $13 
dent it put in the pockets of all. 







My Friends. Ed Maher presents his bud- 
dies, Greg Hilton, Diane Savage, Bill Sulli- 
van, Michelle Turre and Jean Hanavan. 

Have You Heard the One About . . .? 

Milne Crean and Carol Vittorioso are kept 
laughing. 

The Line Forms Here. Seniors were 
greeted at the door by members of the 
Purple Key Society and the infamous 
"Legal Age" stamp. 

Just One More. Debbie Allis helps her- 
self to another drink. 



NE HUNDRED DAY'S BANQUET 



'- 




HC Man Sweeps HC Woman Off 
Her Feet. Some People got car- 
ried away with the celebration. 



Lend Me the Money For a Beer 
Today and I'll Gladly Pay You 
Back Tomorrow. The bar was a 

good place to make friends, even if 
it cost you a little money. 

Tonight 100 Days, Tomorrow 
Glamour. Mary Sheehan, Lisa 
Rinaldi, Michelle Mazerolle, and 
Mary Grace McLain. 



150 







A highlight for the senior class 
was the performance of Bye 
Bye Birdie, a carefree musical 
comedy. Set in the fifties in 
Sweet Apple, Ohio and Al- 
maelou Music, New York City, 
the sixty or so seniors involved 
reinacted the story of Conrad 
Birdie's adventures before 
joining the service. The plans 
Rosie and Albert made for 
Birdie caused a major disrup- 
tion in the lives of Sweet Apple 
citizens, especially the MacA- 
fee family. All who participat- 
ed in the play - actors, ac- 
tresses, chorus members, the 
production staff and producer 
Amy Pierce - did a remarkable 
job in making Bye Bye Birdie a 
huge success. 




Live on the Ed Sullivan Show. Ezio 
(Birdie) is attended to after a major 
embarrassment on nationwide t.v. 



Welcome Birdie. Sweet Apple teen- 
agers greet Birdie on his arrival to 
town. 



152 



TEPPING STONES TO GRADUATION 





' 










r^r^ 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Lockbaum & Duffner ... 160 

Fall Sports 162 

Winter Sports 178 

Spring Sports 192 

Intramurals 220 












.1 A 



r---^.-----': 







-i/-^w 



EDITOR Micki Brignola 

PHOTOS Dan Smith 
Victor Luis 
Dave Foster 
Carl Schmitt 
Maureen Freeman 

STAFF Lisa Cannon 
Kara Josephs 
Jacquie O'Brien 
Eileen Newman 
Bob Hamel 



SPECIAL THANKS TO: Denise Pilon, Mi- 
chelle Mazerolle, Gregg Burke, Jeff Nelson, 
Dan Smith and Gamma House. 



Sports 159 



LOCKBAUM AND DUFFNER: A 



An Innocent 
Experiment Turns 
Success Story 



It was , at its very least, a 
whirlwind - a torrent of ac- 
tivity and attention histori- 
cally unique for Holy Cross. It 
was a time when more people 
on the planet were exposed to 
the name Holy Cross than 
any other time in history. It 
was an on-going event that 
brought everything that is 
good about Holy Cross to 
more people than any other 
singular event or person ever 
has or will. Ever. 

It was at its best, a celebration 
of college athletics as it can be 
played. In a time when college 
athletics has suffered from in- 
ternal and external pressures 
and temptations and agoniz- 
ing events (from loss of life to 
prostitution of ideals); it was 
not so much a symbol but a 
working example of a pro- 
gram, successful and clean. It 
was, too, a ray of hope after a 
sickening loss of a man who, 
ultimately, made it all possible. 

It was, and is, the story of 
Mark Duffner, Gordon Lock- 
baum, and the 1986 Crusader 
football team. 

What started as an innocent 
experiment from Duffner and 
his staff, grew to be a story of 





Powerhouse Drive: Lockbaum breaks another tackle. Inset, High Five: Andy Martin (79) congratulates Gordie following 
one of six touchdowns. 



160 Lockbaum-Duffner Spotlight 



WINNING TRADITION IN 1986 - 87 



national (and international) 
sports import. What began on 
a field behind the Hart Recrea- 
tion Center, ended for 1986 at 
least, at the Downtown Athlet- 
ic Club and a flirtation with the 
Heisman Trophy. 

The story's outline was set by 
a number of key factors. First 
the 4-6-1 record of 1985 and 
the loss of a number of key 
performers seemed a somber 
prognosis for this football sea- 
son. The tragic death of Rick 
Carter ushered in more gloom 
but brought the enthusiastic 
Duffner to the helm. The na- 
tional attention that surround- 
ed Carter's death helped set 
the stage for what was to 
come with Lockbaum & Co. . . 



Duffner, the master engineer 
of the Lockbaum experiment, 
anxious to field the best peo- 
ple possible, decided that the 
best way to fill 22 positions on 
Fitton Field was with 21 
people. 

And so it began. 

Lockbaum would go on to in- 
credible games every Satur- 
day as the team ran to a 10-1 
record - the greatest season 
ever at Holy Cross. Along the 
way, Lockbaum earned 
enough awards to fill any tro- 
phy case and generated atten- 
tion towards Holy Cross like 
no person or event ever has. 
Duffner and the team did just 
as well. The team was named 




winners of the Lambert Cup; 
The ECAC Team of the Year; 
and National Champions by 
the New York Times 
computer. 

Still, more importantly than 
the awards and exposure to 
Lockbaum were two distinct 
and important accomplish- 
ments. First, Lockbaum repre- 
sented the College, the foot- 
ball program, himself and his 
family with remarkable class 
and attention to propriety. 
Secondly, the football pro- 
gram showed that it could not 
only bounce back, but be a 
shining example of 'how to 
play the game'. 

Thanks to special guests from 



ABC Sports, CBS Sports, 
CNN News, WTBS-TV, USA 
Today, Sports Illustrated, 
NBC's Today Show, ABC 
World News and virtually every 
newspaper in the country, the 
word about Holy Cross foot- 
ball was heard. 

That and the fact that a player 
from Holy Cross, Gordie Lock- 
baum, will be invited back to 
the Downtown Athletic Club 
on Saturday, December 5, 
1987 with a vested interest in 
an envelope with the name of 
the 1987 Heisman Trophy 
winner. 



Gregg Burke-Sports 
Information Director 




Three Portraits of Coach Duffner: Pacing the sideline during one of the 
season's games, a quick conference with quarterback A. J. Neiman (10), and 
calling a play out to his defense. 



Lockbaum-Duffner Spotlight 161 



GRIDDERS' BEST SEASON 



Undefeated Crusaders Win Lambert Cup 



The 1986 Holy Cross 
Football Team silenced 
all the critics and made 
everyone, including the na- 
tional media, take notice. It 
was a year of ten wins, the 
most in ninety-one years of 
football history, which culmi- 
nated in the presentation of 
the Lambert Cup to the IAA 
Eastern Champion Crusaders. 

Throughout the season the de- 
fense turned in a fine perfor- 
mance largely due to the ex- 
perience of the upper 
classmen. Co-Captain Jerry 
McCabe culminated a great 
four year career by anchoring 
one of the toughest defenses, 
making 157 tackles and snag- 
ging three interceptions. The 




On the run: Junior fullback Tom Kel- 
leher (21) breaks through the UMASS 
defense. 

Moving in for the kill: Seniors Brian 
Connelly (79) and Chris Lucas (2), 
along with defensive tackle Andy Mar- 
tin (88), pull down a Lehigh opponent. 

Solemn moment: Co-Captain Jerry 
McCabe (55) during the final minutes 
of the BC-HC rivalry. 



fearsome defensive line, led by 
Steve Southard held its own, 
along with linebacker Scott 
Rudy. 

In the secondary, Chris Lucas, 
Tom Estep, Byron Dixon, and 
freshman Dave Murphy did the 
rest on their way to grabbing 
32 interceptions in eleven 
games. 

Jeff Wiley and Gordon Lock- 
baum led the offense. Lock- 
baum ran for 827 yards, 
caught 57 passes for 860 
more and scored 22 touch- 
downs. Wiley passed for 2464 
yards, an HC record, 16 
touchdowns, ran for 30 more 
and 2 TDs. Junior fullback 
Tom Kelleher ran for 727 



yards. The dynamite receiving 
corps was led by Lockbaum, 
but anchored by Lee Hull, 
Wally Dembowski, Rick Lane 
and ever present tight end, 
Randy Pedro. Together they 
hauled in 206 passes for 2801 
yards. 

The Crusader strength would 
not be complete without the 
help of the special teams. 
Jack Phelps and his 36.8 
punting average standed out, 
along with place kicker Billy 
Young. Young booted 34 of 
36 extra points and 12 field 
goals, including 1 1 straight to 
set a Crusader single season 
mark. 

Jim Griffin 





162 Football 



HC 17 



LEHIGH 14 



The Crusaders opened the '86 
season with a win over Colo- 
nial League member Lehigh at 
Fitton Field. Fullback Tom Kel- 
leher rushed for 145 yards, 
while linebacker Scott Rudy 
picked off an errant Engineer 
pass and ran it back 82 yards 
for a touchdown. It was also 
the day that Duffner unveiled 
the new two - way threat, 
Lockbaum, who scored one 
touchdown on a fumble recov- 
ery at the Lehigh four yard- 
line, after Wiley had hit Pedro 
on a 60-yard bomb. Jeff Wiley 
threw for 126 yards. 



HC 38 



LAFAYETTE 14 



The Crusaders ran up a 31-0 
lead before the Leopards 
scored two fourth quarter 



touchdowns, but Holy Cross 
coasted to a 38-14 win. Dem- 
bowski, Hull, Wiley, Kelleher 
and Lockbaum all had TDs, 
while Billy Young booted two 
field goals, including a school 
record setting 48-yarder. Wi- 
ley was star of the day, throw- 
ing for 320 yards on a 20-27 
effort and two TD passes. 



HC 41 



HARVARD 



Lockbaum displayed his tal- 
ents, carrying 13 times for 147 
yards and 3 touchdowns, 
while Wiley threw 17-32 for 
278 yards and four touch- 
downs. But the story of the 
day was the defense, stealing 
nine Harvard passes and typ- 
ing an NCAA single game re- 
cord. Frosh Dave Murphy led 
the group, picking off 3 errant 
throws. Rick Lane had 2 



touchdowns, just 10 seconds 
apart on the same pattern to 
open up the 2nd quarter. 



HC 16 



COLGATE 12 



Holy Cross jumped out to a 
16-3 lead on a Kelleher touch- 
down and 3 Young field goals. 
But Colgate, without the ser- 
vices of All-American tailback 
Kenny Gamble, who left the 
game on a bruising hit by Jerry 
McCabe, battled back to cut 
the deficit to four. Yet, the 
awesome HC defense was just 
too much and the Crusaders 
continued to stay atop the Co- 
lonial League rankings. Wiley 
had a great day throwing for 
179 yards as Lockbaum led 
the ground game with 87 
yards. 



Dartmouth opened up the 
scoring on their first posses- 
sion, 47 seconds into the 
game, as Craig Morton hauled 
in a 64-yard pass for the 
touchdown. However, Lock- 
baum had seven catches for 
88 yards and 2 TDs, while 
rushing 13 times for 70 yards 
and 4 TDs. His 6 touchdowns 
tied a single game NCAA mark 
also held by former Crusader 
All-American Gill Fenerty '86. 
Wiley completed 14 passes on 
21 attempts for 176 yards, 
while the Crusaders sacked 
the Dartmouth quarterback 6 
times for -39 yards. 



HC 17 



ARMY 14 



HC 48 



DARTMOUTH 7 



The story of the day was Lock- 
baum, who made 22 tackles 
and played in 143 plays to 
stop the potent Army wish- 




Passing for six: Eyeing the field, 
Sophomore QB Jeff Wiley (15) com- 
pletes a pass to Gordie for another HC 
touchdown. 

In on the kill: Senior Free Safety 
John "Vespo" Vesprani (23) dives in 
for a tackle against Colgate. 



Football 163 



bone. The Crusaders opened 
up the scoring when Wiley hit 
Lee Hull with an 8-yard TD 
strike. Early in the 4th quarter, 
the Army offense ran 49 yards 
for a TD. With just 3:58 left, 
Young hit a 38-yard field goal 
to put HC up, 17-14. Army, in 
a 4th and 1 situation, dropped 
the ball for a 3-yard loss and 
an HC win. Wiley once again 
looked brilliant, throwing for 
230 yards. 



HC 22 



BROWN 7 



Lockbaum had 22 carries for 
77 yards and 2 TDs to lead 
Holy Cross, while QB Wiley 
threw 31 times, completing 19 
passes for 230 yards. Young 
hit 2 4th quarter field goals to 
wrap up the win for the Cross, 
while the Crusaders enter- 
tained Rick Reilly of Sports Il- 
lustrated for the game. 



HC 41 



UMASS 7 



passes, finishing up with 310 
yards passing on the day, his 
second best day ever. Young 
kicked 2 field goals and 5 ex- 
tra points. The defense held 
their 7th opponent to under 
100 yards rushing. 



HC 17 



BUCKNELL 10 



Holy Cross took a command- 
ing 35-0 lead before UMASS 
was able to score, as Gordie 
Lockbaum scored 2 TDs on 
strikes of 40 and 33 yards 
from Wiley, who also hit Rick 
Lane and Lee Hull with TD 



Amongst a soaked Parent's 
Weekend crowd, Young 
opened up the Holy Cross 
scoring with a 22-yard field 
goal in the 1st quarter and 
Lockbaum added a TD run 
early in the 2nd to give Holy 
Cross a 10-0 lead. On third 
and long, Lockbaum hauled in 
a Wiley pass at the Bison 3. 
Two plays later, Lockbaum 
ran the ball in for his 18th 
touchdown, breaking the HC 
single season record. Wiley 
threw for 226 yards and Lock- 
baum ran for 94 and caught 5 
passes for 81, as the awe- 
some Purple defense held 
Bucknell to -46 yards rushing, 
the worst rushing performance 
for any NCAA team in 1986. 
The Crusaders reached the 9 
and mark for the first time in 
school history. 

HC 31 WILLIAM & MARY 7 



Holy Cross jumped to a 17-0 
lead in the rain before the 
Tribe put any numbers on the 
board, but it was too late, as 
HC coasted to a 31-7 win. Wi- 
ley threw 35 times and com- 
pleted 25 passes for 266 
yards and a TD. Lockbaum led 
all rushers with 98 yards on 18 
carries, while Kelleher 
grabbed a career high 9 
passes for 87 yards. Lock- 
baum also had a 53-yard run 
and a 57-yard kickoff return, 
while safety Tom Estep 
grabbed his 6th interception 
of the year, as the Crusaders 
rolled up 445 total yards to the 
Tribe's 166. 



HC 26 
56 



BOSTON COLLEGE 



A sell-out crowd at Fitton Field 
saw the Crusaders host Jesuit 
rival Boston College in the last 
match-up between these two 
teams ever again. The Eagles 
had an early struggle when HC 
jumped to a 14-0 lead in the 
1st quarter. BC soon recov- 
ered and scored 49 unan- 
swered points on their way to 
the Holiday Bowl. 



Up and Over: Senior kicker Billy 
Young (3) concentrates on one of his 
three field goals during the Colgate 
game. 



its 





Row 1: R. Bartone, M. Smiley, C. Lucas. S. Rudy, B. Connelly, J. Vesprani, S. Southard (Co-Capt.), J. McCabe (Co-Capt.), P. Barry (Co-Capt.), F. 
Kutschke (Co-Capt.), B. Young, M. Deehan, M. Zapatka, C. Goins. J. Katarincic; Row 2: C. Kenney, R. DeChirico, T. Estep, J. Kelly, M. Jednak, A. Martin, B. 
Dixon, G. Lockbaum, L. Hull, R. George, T. Kelleher, R. Lane, C. Clarkin, M. Savage, J. Krasnick; Row 3: 1. Dowe, J. Andreoli, D. Mitchell, J. O'Gara, T. Smith, 
J. Fernandez, G. Trietley, R. McGovern, J. Wiley, W. Dembowski, J. Miller, D. Jones, R. Pedro, S. McGonigle, D. Golden; Row 4: J. Moore, M. Saghy, M. Car- 
roll, M. Clark, J. Linga, S.Vanecko, T. Downing, M. Falite, J. Phelps, J. Davis, M. Stoy, T. Kreimer, S. Kent, A. J. Nieman; Row 5: A. Dunn, R. Shumilla, R. Ril- 
ey, R. Purdy, D. O'Conor, D. Murphy, J. McLaughlin, C. Maruca, T. Gilardi, C. Cuozzo, J. Panneton, T. Donovan, W. Bradford, E. Garlington, M. Murnane; 
Row 6: G. Sulentic, J. Pisciopti, M. Holt, M. Warr, K. Ryan, J. Dulack, P. DiLullo, D. McCall, C. Sullivan, V. Washington, E. Grass, R. Kennedy, J. Rubin, R. Lali- 
berte, R. Pedlow; Row 7: Coaches: J. Hackney, B. McGovern, P. McCarty, C. Schwenke, K. Coyle, M. Duffner (Head Coach), T. Rossley, D. Allen, D. Gold- 
man, M. Sherman, F. Chicko. 



164 Football 




Football 165 



FANCY 
FOOTWORK 

Youthful Booter Squad Carries High 
Hopes 



The Holy Cross Men's 
Soccer Team experi- 
enced a turbulent, yet 
gratifying season. Under the 
reign of first year coach Mike 
Cammuso, they finished with 
an overall record of 9-9-2. Al- 
though the Crusaders returned 
18 lettermen after having lost 
only two seniors, a combina- 
tion of injuries and thirteen 
away games took their toll on 
the young Booter squad. High 
points of the season include 
winning the St. Michael's 
Tournament, and strong 
games against Fordham, 
W.P.I, and Boston College. 

Looking forward to next year, 
the Crusaders are optimistic. 



Once again they will lose only 
two seniors, although both Bil- 
ly Macaluso and Paul Sullivan 
were four-year lettermen. 
Look for a favorable home 
schedule and the emergence 
of juniors Jim Fair, Mark Shee- 
han, Joe De Bono and Mike 
Webber. Webber has won the 
team MVP award for three 
consecutive years and look for 
him to repeat the honor and 
garner post-season awards. 

Lastly, next year promises a 
strong freshman recruiting 
class that will compliment the 
players already on the team. 

William Macaluso 





Aggressive Style: Senior Stopper In Control: Junior Back Mark Shee- 
Back, Captain Billy Macaluso pushes nan (28) eludes a Boston College 
inside his opponent to clear the ball. player during the last game of the 

season. 

Loose Ball: Sophomore Back Ron 
Rossi (7) gets tangled with a BC play- 
er chasing down a loose ball. 



166 Men's Soccer 




Mid Air Catch: Junior MVP goal- 
keeper Mike Webber uses his quick- 
ness and size to fend off the 
opposition. 



Head Scramble: Junior Midfielder 
Jim Fair (8) butts the ball away from 
BC. 



In the Nick of Time: Junior Midfield- 
er Joe DeBono (4) the backbone of 
HC's strong defense hustles to move 
the ball downfieid. 



»*m 




V 



S 




First Team All -MAAC: Sophomore 
Center-Forward Mark Anderson (14) 
the league's leading scorer and one of 
the best HC soccer players in the his- 
tory of the sport uses his head against 
Boston College. 




HC 




OPP 


2 


SACRED HEART 





1 


ST. MICHAEL'S 








ARMY 


3 


6 


NICHOLS 








WESTERN MICHIGAN 


2 


1 


IONA 


2 


2 


MERRIMACK 





2 


ST. PETER'S 


1 


1 


PROVIDENCE 


4 





FORDHAM 


2 





ST. ANSELM 


2 





FAIRFIELD 





4 


ASSUMPTION 


2 





LASALLE 


3 


2 


IONA 





5 


WPI 


1 


2 


MANHATTAN 





2 


BRYANT 


3 





BOSTON COLLEGE 








MAINE 
Season Record: 9-9-2 


2 



Men's Soccer 167 



SETTING GOALS 



Versatile Lady Booters Squad 



This year the Holy Cross 
Women's Soccer team 
really won their cru- 
sade, superceding everyone's 
expectations and the team's 
previous achievements. De- 
spite the early season injuries 
of two valuable players, soph- 
omores Lisa Hourihan and 
Paula Russo, the team was 
able to pull together and earn 
the respect of top notch na- 
tionally ranked teams. This 
year Holy Cross not only re- 
ceived an invitation to the Vil- 
lanova Wildcat Tournament, 
but captured the champion- 
ship trophy as well. 

Versatile and skilled players 
such as MaryEllen DeBono, 
Patti Fischer and Jeanne 
O'Brien, allowed the team to 
adapt to various injuries. Sa- 
rah Porell provided excellent 
backup for a most valuable 
Amy Peluso in goal. Support- 
ing their efforts were HC's de- 
fense made up of players Gini 
Gray, Beth Tobin, Ann Kelly, 
Patti Rickard, Anne O'Connor 
and Fran Dion. Top scorer Lib- 
by Davico and teammates 



Ann Sweeney, Holly O'Sulli- 
van and Pat DiNeno created 
the offensive attack that led to 
the 1 1 victories and the team 
total of 41 goals for the sea- 
son. Good ball control at mid- 
field by Cheryl Alexander, Kel- 
ly Gray and Ann O'Hearn 
united all the players efforts. 
Other players who helped in 
the team's success were Lynn 
Colangione, Chris Fiorietti and 
Lisa Fasy. 

The team had several Lady 
Crusaders nominated as All- 
American candidates. The 
nominees include senior Gini 
Gray, junior Amy Peluso and 
sophomore Libby Davico. 

As Gini Gray and Beth Tobin, 
the last of the original Lady 
Crusaders leave the team they 
pass on the honor of being 
captain to Cheryl Alexander 
'88, Amy Peluso '88, and 
MaryEllen DeBono '89, and 
say "good luck team . . . 
Thanks Coach and Tony . . 
.Beat BC . . . we love you". 

Gini Gray and Beth Tobin 




Kick in Motion: Sophomore Forward 
Ann Sweeney (11) gets off a ground 
ball against BC. 

Give My Five: Senior Captains Gini 
Gray and Beth Tobin congratulate 
each other after Beth's goal. 



Slight of Foot: Outrunning her oppo- 
nent, Mid-Fielder Cheryl Alexander 
gains control of the ball during a 
match against St. Anselm. 




168 Women's Soccer 




Back Row: Coach Kett, S. Porell, P. 
Rickard, A. Sweeney, A. Kelly, K. 
Gray, P. Fischer, A. O'Connor, P. Rus- 
so, L. Colangione, F. Dion, J. O'Brien, 
A. Peluso, Coach Viegas. Front Row: 
M. DeBono, H. O'Sullivan, A. 
O'Hearn, B. Tobin (Co-Capt.), G. 
Gray (Co-Capt.), L. Davizo, L. Houri- 
han, C. Alexander, P. DiNeno. Miss- 
ing From Photo: C. Fiorietti, L. Fasy. 

Cut Underneath: Sophomore Back 
Ann Kelly snags the ball away from an 
Amherst opponent. 

Fancy Footwork: Manuevering the 
ball down the mid-field, Ann Sweeney 
strategically positions herself. 





hm^HIMhmmm 



HC 


OPP 


3 


SMITH 2 


5 


SPRINGFIELD 


2 


MERRIMACK 9 


1 


HARTFORD 


2 


COLGATE 1 


1 


BOSTON COLLEGE 2 


1 


CONNECTICUT 2 





MASSACHUSETTS 3 


1 


KEENE STATE 2 





HARVARD 2 


4 


BRYANT 


o 


BROWN 2 


1 


ARMY 


2 


DARTMOUTH 1 


3 


ST. ANSELM'S 


1 


PROVIDENCE 2 


1 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 2 


1 


RHODE ISLAND 2 


o 


ECAC TOURNAMENT 4 




SEASON RECORD: 11-10 







Women's Soccer 169 



FIELD HOCKEY TEAM MATURES 



Tough Division I Contender 



The 1986 Field Hockey 
season opened with 
great expectations from 
all the returning players. With 
no graduating seniors and a 
year of working under a new 
coach behind them, the team 
felt like they could only im- 
prove upon their previous 
season. 

The squad began with an ex- 
tremely succesful pre-season 
scrimmage weekend against 
some of the top teams in the 
country. As the time went by, 
the Lady Crusaders faced 
frustrating losses, but the 
strength, character, and unity 
of the players enabled them to 
continually improve with each 
game. Holy Cross' biggest 
problem arose from their diffi- 
culty on scoring attempts. But, 



once this was overcome, HC 
began to capitalize on the 
strengths and their oppo- 
nent's weaknesses, which re- 
sulted in wins over Notre 
Dame, University of Lowell, 
Fairfield University, and a 
hard-fought, come-from-be- 
hind victory over Dartmouth. 
The tremendous improvement 
the team had hoped to 
achieve at the beginning of the 
seasci was indeed realized as 
the Crusaders doubled their 
Division I wins over last year. 
Although the season was filled 
with many ups and downs, the 
accomplishments make this 
fall gained HC the reputation 
of a legitimate, respectable Di- 
vision I squad. 

Milne Crean 





Controlling the Ball: An HC player 
fends off an opposing team's player 
while heading for the goal. 



Forward Drive: Freshman Links Les- 
lie Reilly (21), and Kathleen Kilbride 
(16), help Sophomore Forward Jenni- 
fer Card (6) move the ball. 



170 Women's Field Hockey 















, 










HC 



OPP 



BOSTON COLLEGE 

COLGATE 

SYRACUSE 

BROWN 

MAINE 

LOWELL 

YALE 

PROVIDENCE 

VERMONT 

BENTLEY 

BOSTON UNIVERSITY 

NORTHEASTERN 

NOTRE DAME 

SPRINGFIELD 

RHODE ISLAND 

FAIRFIELD 

SEASON RECORD: 4-12-1 




Teamwork: Sophomore Link Wendy 
Barker (15) and Junior Forward Jean 
Collins (22) maneuver around their 
opponent. 

Playing For Keeps: Junior Jean Col- 
lins (22) keeps ahead of her BC 
Opponent. 

Back Row: E. Hoffman (mgr.), K. La- 

dendorf, L. Reilly, B. Tracey, M. O'Bri- 
en, W. Baker, L. Makin, K. Kilbride, J. 
Card, K. Plourde, Asst. Coach L. 
McLain, Coach M. Galligan. 

Front Row: M. Mullen, A. Borrelli, S. 
Kuesel, F. Kelly, M. Crean (Co- 
Capt.), C. Costello (Co-Capt.), B. 

O'Brien, S. Sliby, J. Collins, M. 
Donahue. 



Women's Field Hockey 171 



GO THE DISTANCE 

Men's Cross Country Meet Pre-Season 
Goals 



Senior co-captains, Chris 
Hansen and Dave McCar- 
thy, capped off their fine 
cross country careers with the 
1986 season. Coach Jim Kavan- 
agh commented, "Hansen and 
McCarthy have given an incredible 
amount to this team during their 
past four years at Holy Cross. 
Their example was an inspiration 
to everyone." This past fall, the 
Harriers got off to a shaky start. 
However, the team began to shine 
in early October with an impressive 
4th place showing at the Codfish 
Invitational in Boston. 

The following weekend, the Cru- 
saders shocked a number of 



teams by finishing 5th at the East- 
ern Conference Championships. 
Hansen again led the way ending 
up 12th in the standings. At the 
New England Championships, the 
team continued to roll — captur- 
ing 12th out of 32 teams (the high- 
est finish in 7 seasons). Tom Law- 
lor, a wispy freshman added a 
breath of fresh air to the team. 
Dave "Duke" Luttinger '88 and 
Brian O'Sullivan '89 added steady 
performances and will be counted 
on heavily next year to fill in the 
gaps created by the graduation of 
Hansen and McCarthy. 

Jim Collins 




Heading for Home: Freshman Dan Slat- 
tery finishes his last mile for the Purple Har- 
riers. 

Pack Strongman: Senior Co-Captain 
Chris Hansen leads the New England 
Championship field of runners. 



Back Row: Coach Jim Kavanagh, D. Lut- 
tinger, R.Brown, R. Dangelmaier, B. Kelly, 
R. Kamia, D. Slattery, T. Lawlor, T. Grasso, 
T. Toole, Coach Dick Dow. Front Row: V. 
Hoye, M. Doyle, D. McCarthy (Co-Capt.), 
C. Hansen (Co-Capt.), B. O'Sullivan, P. 
Donnelly, J. Collins. 




172 Men's Cross Country 






3rd place 


at Rhode Island 


18th place 


at SMU Invitational 


17th place 


at The National Catholic 




Meet 


3rd place at The Worcester City Meet 


6th place 


at MAAC Championships 


5th place 


at The Codfish Bowl 


5th place 


at The Eastern 




Championships 


12th place 


at The New England 




Championship 



Tying Up Loose End: Coach Jim Kavanagh gives a pep 
talk to his top men, Brian O'Sullivan, Jim Collins, and Dave 
McCarthy. 

Follow the Leader: Junior Dave Luttinger and freshman 
Tom Lawlor set the pace during the 1986 New England 
Championships. 

All Alone in Front: Sophomore Randy Brown breaks 
ground in the day's meet. 



Men's Cross Country 173 



THE PURPLE PACK 

Team Chemistry Clicks For Lady 
Harriers 



The phrase "relaxed intensi- 
ty" may not seem like an 
appropriate way to de- 
scribe an athletic team, but it 
does characterize the attitude of 
the 1986 Women's Cross Coun- 
try Team. Under the guidance of 
Coach Alan Halper and the lead- 
ership of tri-captains Mary Mc- 
Naughton, Maureen O'Grady and 
Katie Redden, this group of dedi- 
cated runners accomplished their 
pre-season goals and had a great 
time along the way. 

McNaughton and fellow senior 
Mary Schena returned from their 
respective injuries and led the 
team to win the Holy Cross Invita- 
tional, place 3rd in the MAAC 
meet, and finish 5th in the New 
England Championship. Follow- 
ing front-runners McNaughton 
and Schena were a tough pack of 
veterans Renee Murphy, Miffy 



Furlings, and O'Grady. Junior Ju- 
lie Oftring, former basketball 
player, joined the Crusaders and 
was quite as asset, along with 
consistently strong freshman Teri 
Livingston, Chris Manning and 
Jean Reilly. 

A very special spirit was omni- 
present throughout the season. 
The team knew how to work hard 
to achieve their best perfor- 
mances, and they never lost sight 
of the true team aspect which is 
sometimes forgotten in a some- 
what individual sport like running. 
According 10 Coach Halper, the 
tri-captains had the type of per- 
sonalities needed to perpetuate 
this "chemistry" by integrating 
the serious training with many 
laughs and smiles. 

Maureen O'Grady 





Drive To The Finish: Senior Tri-Cap- 
tain Mary McNaughton pushes to the 
end during the New England 
Championships. 

Determination: Junior Julie Oftring 
makes her way out in front of a Con- 
necticut opponent. 



Coach's Advice: Coach Al Halper 
with team player Meghan Bessette af- 
ter award presentation at New 
England's. 



174 Women's Cross Country 




First Row: A. D'Angelo, M. Schena, 
M. McNaughton (Co-Capt.), K. Red- 
den (Co-Cap!.), M. O'Grady (Co- 
Capt.). 

Second Row: M. Bessette, T. Living- 
ston, R. Murphy, C. McCoyd. 

Third Row: D. Russell, M. Fuerlings, 
C. Manning, K. Heverman, A.M. 
Brady. 

Fourth Row: Y. Van Hulst, S. Zaiser, 
J. Oftring, M. Chmura, J. Reilly, A. 
Halper (Coach). 

Limbering Up: Sophomore Steph- 
anie Fischer awaits the start of the 
Junior Varsity race during the New En- 
gland Championships. 
JV Front Runners: Freshmen Terry 
Livingston and Chris Manning, along 
with Sophomores Stephanie Fischer 
and Cara McCoyd, head off the pack 
of Lady Harriers. 







1st place 


New Hampshire 


5th place 


Rhode Island Invitational 


5th place 


National Catholic Meet 


1st place 


Worcester City 




Championships 


3rd place 


MAAC Championships 


1st place 


Holy Cross Invitational 


1st place 


Fitchburg Invitational 


5th place 


New England 




Championships 


20th overall 


NCAA Regional 




Women's Cross Country 175 



UP AND OVER 

Winning Season For Netters 



The 1986 Women's Volley- 
ball Team found its season 
to be one filled with many 
new challenges. The schedule 
consisted of weekend tourna- 
ments against Division I power- 
houses. Facing large competitive 
schools such as URI, UCONN, 
Providence, UMASS and Syra- 
cuse, the HC Women found 
themselves continously fighting 
to uphold their winning reputa- 
tion. Although every match was 
not won, the team never gave up 
and in turn gained the respect of 
other schools. Their final record 
was a very respectable 25-15. 

In league play, the Lady Crusad- 
ers, headed by MAAC Coach of 
the Year Al Morel, breezed 
through six of their seven match- 
es in straight sets. However, the 
deciding match against new- 
comer, Army, was more of a 
challenge for the team. Led by 
All-MAAC honor-winners Nancy 



Hjerpe, Colleen Dunn, and Mi- 
chon Lubbers, the team rallied 
back from a 1-0 game deficit by 
winning the 2nd game of the 
match. Thus taking Army the full 
distance — a third and deciding 
game. Unfortunately, the Lady 
Netters fell short of winning their 
second league title by a score of 
15-1 1 in the third game. But this 
loss was followed by the MAAC 
Tournament, the team finished 
the season at home with a great 
win over arch-rival BC who fell to 
HC in 2 previous meetings of the 
season. 

The HC Women's Volleyball loses 
four valuable seniors: Jen La 
Conti, Nancy Hjerpe, Christina 
Fierres and Marybeth Sacra- 
mone. But a solid foundation of 
gifted athletes remains for the 
makings of a bright future for the 
Holy Cross Women's Volleyball 
Team. 




A Set Up: Senior Jen La Conti gets 
ready to slam the ball over the net for 
the Lady Crusaders in a game against 
Northeastern. 

Gestures of Appreciation: Senior 

Nancy Hjerpe is presented with roses 
by Sophomore Eileen Scanlon as the 
season comes to a close. 




176 Volleyball 



Over the Net: Senior Christine Fierres 
spikes the ball over in a match point 
against arch-rival B.C. 

Front Row: C. Dunn, L. Paletta, S. 
Sullivan, E. Scanlon, L. Marins, J. 
Laconti. 




Back Row: Coach A. Morel, C. 
Fierres, M. Lubbers, M. Henriksen, N. 
Hjerpe, M. Kulis, M. Sacramone, M. 
Hassett, L. Melendes (mgr.), G. Silva 
(mgr.). 



Time Out: Michon Lubbers takes 
time out to plan strategy with another 
Lady Crusader. 



HC 




OPP 





URI 


3 


2 


FAIRFIELD 





2 


lONA 
* CONNECTICUT 





3 


1 


3 


HARVARD 





3 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


2 





HARTFORD 


3 





MASSACHUSETTS 


3 


3 


SETON HALL 


2 


2 


NEW YORK 


3 


1 


NORTHEASTERN 


3 


2 


BOSTON COLLEGE 





2 


HARTFORD 





2 


VERMONT 





2 


CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 


1 


2 


MARIST 





2 


CONNECTICUT 


3 





SYRACUSE 


3 


1 


BROWN 


3 





MASSACHUSETTS 


3 


3 


CONNECTICUT 
BROOKLYN 


2 


3 





3 


VERMONT 

.■-■■*■*■ ■■ ■■ - : -y 


1 


1 


BROWN 


3 





COLGATE 


3 


3 


BUCKNELL 








CORNELL 


3 


3 


BUCKNELL 








PROVIDENCE 


3 


6 


MAAC TOURNAMENT 


1 


3 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


2 


3 


MIT 


1 


3 


BROWN 





1 


MASSACHUSETTS 


3 


1 


NORTHEASTERN 
SEASON RECORD: 25-15 


3 



Volleyball 177 



SHOOTING TO THE LIMITS FOR HOOPSTERS 

Men's Basketball Pushes Tough Drives 



The 1986-87 Holy Cross 
Men's Basketball team, 
led by Co-Captains 
Dennis Ahern and Bill Meyer, 
began the season with a great 
deal of promise. However, an 
ankle injury to the key forward 
Paul Durkee hurt the team in 
the first few games of the '86 
season. Sophomore Grant Ev- 
ans moved into pivot with the 
injury to Durkee and showed 
great improvement over the 
entire season this year. 

Two of this year's squad went 
on to earn MAAC honors. Se- 
nior Co-Captain Dennis Ahern 
was awarded Academic All — 
MAAC for the second time. 
Freshman Guard Dwight Per- 
nell earned MAAC All-Fresh- 
man Team honors. His 236 
points were the most scored 
by an HC freshman since Ernie 
Floyd's 292 in the 1979-80 
season. 

Along with Ahern and Pernell, 
MAAC honors went to Junior 
Guard-Forward Glenn "Scoot- 
er" Tropf. Tropf made the 
Second Team All-MAAC by 
leading HC in scoring (11.9), 
rebounding (7.2), and field 
goal percentages (.514). He 



was the first HC player since 
Ernie Floyd '84 and Pat Elzie 
'84 to have 300 points and 
200 rebounds. After the Man- 
hattan game Tropf was named 
MAAC Player of the Week. 

Other players also contributed 
heavily on the court. Co-Cap- 
tain Bill Meyer '88 continued 
to be the steadying influence 
on the offense and defense. 
Sophomore Guard Glenn Wil- 
liams had 125 assists; the 
most since Eddie Thurman's 
129 in 1981-82 season. No 
one will ever forget the game- 
winning basket put in by 
Sophomore Center Grant Ev- 
ans at the Yale game. Junior 
Forward Paul Durkee set re- 
cords for points against Provi- 
dence and tied his career 
mark with 12 rebounds 
against Dartmouth. 

The departing Seniors for the 
Men's Basketball team include 
Co-Captain Dennis Ahern, 
along with Joe Mulligan. They 
will be sadly missed. However, 
the Holy Cross tradition will 
continue with the strength and 
stamina of the 1987-88 Men's 
Basketball team. 

Michelle Brignola 





Going For the Jump Shot: Sopho- 
more Guard Chris Fedina (32) powers 
his way to the basket against Fairfield. 



Out of Bounds: Sophomore Guard- 
Forward Glenn Tropf (34) looks by as 
a Fairfield ball passes out of play. 



178 Men's Basketball 







Downcourt Action: Senior Forward 
Dennis Ahem (24) battles downcourt 
for a lay-up. 

Defense Men Line-Up: Sophomore 
Guard Glenn Williams (12), Co-Cap- 
tain Dennis Ahem (24), Junior For- 
ward Paul Durkee (40) and Freshman 
Guard Dwight Pernell (10), team up to 
play a strong defense against a tough 
Fairfield opponert. 



Jumpshot For Two: Second Team 
All-MAAC Sophomore Guard-For- 
ward Glenn "Scooter" Tropf (34) 
dunks for two as the HC leading scor- 
er of the season. 

Hands Up: Junior Forward Paul Dur- 
kee (40) shows off his tough man-to- 
man defense in front of the home 
crowd. 



Men's Basketball 179 



Stepping In: Junior Co-Captain Bill Meyer 
(44) takes his place as a forward on the 
court. 

Shot of the Season: Sophomore Forward 
Eldridge Carter (30) all alone out in front of 
his lona opponents. 

Two is Better Than One: Sophomore Glenn 
"Scooter" Tropf (34) lends Co-Captain Den- 
nis Ahern (24) a helping hand. 

Face to Face: Sophomore Guard Greg Mar- 
tucci (32) brought home 16 points fighting for 
ball control against Lasalle. 




180 Men's Basketball 




Waiting For The Call: Sophomore Eldridge 
Carter (30), lota Sigma Gamma Brothers Bill 
Meyers (44) and Joe Mulligan (32), Sophomore 
Joe Viviano (25) and Gamma Brother Paul Dur- 
kee (40) await for the referee's call during the 
Providence game. 

Springing Into Action: Sophomore Guard 
Glenn Williams (12) moves the ball downcourt 
keeping ahead of his Providence opponent. 

Blocked Shot: Sophomore Guard-Forward 
Glenn Tropf (34) puts pressure on the the 
offense. 




HC 


OPP 


65 


PROVIDENCE 


90 


64 


DARTMOUTH 


73 


84 


ASSUMPTION 


71 


60 


HARTFORD 


62 


62 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


71 


68 


DAVIDSON 


83 


72 FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL 


74 


56 


SOUTH FLORIDA 


60 


69 


HARVARD 


75 


69 
51 


, YALE 


67 


ST. PETER'S 


49 


59 


LASALLE 


79 


11 


ARMY 


60 


72 


IONA 


66 


77 


MAHATTAN 


70 


66 


MASSACHUSETTS 


73 


57 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


54 


70 W) 


FORDHAM 


83 


54 


FAIRFIELD 


66 


54 


CONNECTICUT 


64 


66 


ST. PETER'S 


69 


60 


LASALLE 


93 


63 


FORDHAM 


60 


66 




ARMY 


67 


75 




IONA 


94 


75 




MAHATTAN 


66 


55 


FAIRFIELD 


56 


57 

it ^ 


IONA 


70 


Season Record: 9-19 





Front Row: B. Meyer (Co-Capt.), G 
Blaney (Head Coach), D. Ahern (Co- 
Capt.). 

Back Row: M. Cruthers (Man.), C. 
Hayes (Man.), D. Pernell, S. Foley, G. 
Martucci, 



J. Mulligan, G. Tropf, G. Evans P. Dur- 
kee, E. Carter, J. Viviano, L. Davis, G. 
Williams, E. Reilly (Asst. Coach), M. 
Palma (Asst. Coach), T. Palazzi 
(Asst. Coach). 




_ 



Men's Basketball 181 



SHOOTING TOWARDS THE LIMITS 

Lady Hoopsters Post 6th Consecutive Winning Season In History 



The 1986-87 Holy Cross 
Lady Crusader Basket- 
ball squad posted its 
6th consecutive winning sea- 
son since bursting onto the Di- 
vision I Scene. Their 19-10 
record enabled them to take 
second place in the Metro At- 
lantic Conference and to 
reach the finals of the confer- 
ence tournament, only to drop 
the Lady Jaspers of Manhat- 
tan College. Their success was 
largely due to the efforts of the 
seniors. Behind captain Cheryl 
Aaron, who copped First 
Team All-MAAC honors 3 
years running, senior center 
Tracy Quinn, the 1986-87 
MAAC Player of the Year, and 
senior forward Jean-Marie 



Buckley, Holy Cross Women's 
Basketball had been put on 
the map. 

Head Coach William Gibbons 
Jr. directed the Lady Crusad- 
ers to a roaring start by head- 
ing into the Carrier Classic 
with a 6-1 mark. HC beat host 
Syracuse University 67-64, 
behind the offensive clinic of 
Jen Apicella and her career 
high 36 points. Cheryl Aaron 
pumped in 27 versus national- 
ly ranked Illinois, but it was not 
enough to capture the tourna- 
ment trophy- HC lost by 3. 

The Lady Hoopsters went on 
to win tournament honors at 
the University of Rhode Island, 



defeating Lafayette 73-67 in 
the semi-finals and Kent State 
in the final game 99-92. 

During the Miami Classic host 
Miami came out victors 83- 
76, despite both Aaron and 
Quinn netting 18 points. HC 
lost more than just the game 
during this contest. Senior 
point guard Kim Kelley severe- 
ly tore the ligaments in her 
right knee while applying her 
tenacious defense. Without 
the league's premier point 
guard in uniform, Holy Cross 
fell shy of its highly-touted pre- 
season goals. 

Unfortunately, the end of the 
season got a little treacherous 



as the team went 4-5 in the 
last nine games. The three se- 
niors continued to highlight 
the team's performance 
against such teams as Lasalle, 
lona and Providence. In the 
season finale loss at Fairfield, 
Jean-Marie Buckley became 
the sixth Lady Crusader to 
reach the 1,000 career points 
milestone. Teammate Tracy 
Quinn also reached this pla- 
teau earlier against Lasalle. 

Overall the women had a sea- 
son Holy Cross can be proud 
of; there is no doubt the tradi- 
tion will continue. 

Kim Kelley 




Swoosh: Junior Center Lisa Boenitz Looking to Pass: Senior Center Tra- 
(50) dunks one for the Lady cy Quinn (52) turns to spot an open 
Crusaders. Hoopster downcourt. 



182 Women's Basketball 






*V >\ 



\ 




Grabbing That Rebound: Senior Fast Break: Senior Captain Guard 

Forward Jean-Marie Buckley (23) Cheryl Aaron (4) darts around her 

pulls down a loose ball as Sophomore Fairfield opponent. 
Forward Kathy Stecco (20) looks on. 

Hanging It Up: Up for two more 
points Jean-Marie Buckley brings her 
career total to the 1,000 mark. 



Women's Basketball 183 




Hands Up: An lona opponent stopped by 
the HC defense: Freshman Guard Nicole De 
Quattro (25), and seniors Buckley and 
Aaron. 

Back Row: Asst. Coach R. Fraser, E. Bain, J. 
Buckley, K. Stecco, D. Hollis, A. Borcky, L. 
Boenitz, R. Arnold, T. Quinn, L. Fitzpatrick, J. 
Apicella, N. DeQuattro, K. Kelley, L. Chris- 
tou, Asst. Coach B. Lindsay. 

Front Row: C. Aaron (Capt.). Coach B. 
Gibbons. 

Ball Control: Freshman Guard Ellen Bain 
(34) gets ready to set-up HC for two more 
points against lona. 



184 Women's Basketball 








Outreaching Her Opponent: Freshman Kathy Stecco (20) 
sinks another shot against lona. 



Easy Lay-Up: Jean-Marie Buckley (23) taces no opposition on yet another easy two points. 



HC 






67 


SYRACUSE 


64 


60 


ILLINOIS 


66 


84 


YALE 


71 


65 


CONNECTICUT 


49 


73 


LAFAYETTE 


67 


99 


KENT STATE 


92 


97 


FORDHAM 


68 


76 


MIAMI 


83 


102 


IONA 


54 


78 


FLORIDA INTERNATIONAL 


93 


74 


IOWA 


67 


92 


ST. PETER'S 


71 


84 


LASALLE 


74 


47 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


69 


94 


IONA 


79 


78 


MANHATTAN 


70 


74 


FORDHAM 


62 


88 


FAIRFIELD 


83 


62 


ST. PETER'S 


71 


81 
89 


L/Ao/\L-L_t & ! 

SIENA 66 


106 


IONA 


107 


75 


PROVIDENCE 


80 


78 


MANHATTAN 


65 


86 


HOFSTRA 


77 


94 


HARTFORD 


65 


70 


FAIRFIELD 


73 


105 


FORDHAM 


67 


64 


MANHATTAN 
Season Record: 19-10 


79 



Women's Basketball 185 



ICE AGE REIGNS 

Cruskaters Victorious On Season Upsets 



Excitement! That's the 
word that describes so 
aptly the action that 
took place on the Hart Center 
ice during the 1986-87 Holy 
Cross Ice Hockey season. 

The Cruskaters compiled a 
record of 17-18 overall and a 
league record of 12-12. It was 
this league record that en- 
abled the HC squad to gain 
seventh seed in the ECAC 
playoffs. 

From the very first drop of the 
puck at the Hart Center; a 5-4 
loss to Brown, to the very last 
moment; a 5-2 win over North 
Adams, the action was fast 
and furious. The Hart Center 
fans faithfully filled the stands 
for many games and were al- 
ways squirming in their seats. 

The crowd saw Boston Col- 
lege make their first regular 
season appearance on the 
Hart Center rink, in a game 
that was played on even terms 
(HC came up short 3-1). They 
saw the number one team in 
the nation, Bowdoin, knocked 
from their pedastal in one of 
Holy Cross Hockey's greatest 
upsets in an overtime win 4-3. 



The Cruskaters played more 
come from behind wins and 
overtime games than ever 
before. 

The 1986-87 season marked 
the end of careers for five fa- 
miliar seniors on the squad. 
Captain Mark Wright finished 
a spectacular career and set 
the record for most games a 
single player participated in. 
Dave St. Pierre had his 4th 
steady defensive season in an 
Assistant Captain role. Matt 
"Smitty" Smith played his 
usual aggressive all-out style 
game throughout the entire 
season. Brian Foley once 
again combined his finesse 
and skills with his hard hitting 
style. Finally, Paul Pijanowski 
was a stalwart, clutch per- 
former this year as he has 
been in all four seasons as the 
starting net minder. 

All five players will be sorely 
missed but the team is certain- 
ly not in dire trouble for the 
1987-88 season. Look for the 
aggressive play and style 
characteristic of the Men's 
Holy Cross Hockey team to 
continue. 

Mike Germain 





in Quick Pursuit: Junior Ned Red- 
dish (17) hunts down a Middlebury 
opponent. 



Fighting For Puck Control: Juniors 
Steve Vazza (5) and Kyle Milotte (21) 
battle sticks in hopes of gaining pos- 
session for Holy Cross. 




186 Ice Hockey 




ipp 




Kll 






A 

%*** 




1 > , .j 




St . "» 






^sajflpi^ir'"^ tW^H 




■■■■'V 






I * 



t 











Leading Scorer: Junior Mike Ger- 
main (10) puts away another puck as 
the leading HC scorer of the season 
with 40 points. 

Dodging the Defense: Sophomore 
Sean Keegan (3) skates towards the 
Boston College goal. 



Come From Behind Goal: Junior 
Mike Germain (10) opens to score 
against the Middlebury goalie. 

Anticipation: Without a break in con- 
centration, Freshman goalie Rob Are- 
na (30) awaits an attempt at goal from 
Middlebury. 



Ice Hockey 




Waiting in the Wings: Senior Captain Mark 
W'ight (6) awaits his return to the ice during the 
Bowdoin game. 

Face Off-Moment: Aggressive Junior Ned Red- 
dish (17) awaits the puck drop. 



Puck Scuffle: Junior John "Mr. Flip Pass" Gillis 
(23) defends the HC goal as Captain Mark 
Wright (6) and Ned Reddish (17) aid in the 
process. 



188 Ice Hockey 



* 




*V mi* r\ 




JF 







& «TO^ 




> 




Front Row: S. DeLuca, S. Vazza, M. 
Smith, D. St. Pierre (Asst. Capt.), P. 

Pijanowski, M. Wright (Capt.). B. Fo- 
ley, S. Keegan, R. Arena. 

Middle Row: M. Muniz (Coach), J. 
Gillis, P. LaVigne, G. Dowd, K. Milotte, 
M. Brennan, B. Campbell, N. Reddish, 
J. Hennessey, B. Davison, P. Pearl, M. 
Germain, D. Cronin, B. Berlerose 
(Coach). 

Back Row: P. Birch, D. Demeo, S. 
Barker, N. Genovese, K. Shea, J. Ber- 
nier, C. Horgan, M. Rousseau, J. 
O'Connor, M. Hobbs, P. Van Buskirk 
(Head Coach). 

Failed Attempt: An HC player tries 
to prevent a goal from Bowdoin as 
Freshman Mike Rousseau (20) watch- 
es the action. 

Puck Control: Junior Steve Vazza (5) 
manuevers the offensive line towards 
the BC goal. 



HC 


OPP 


3 


POTSDAM STATE 


8 


3 


CANISIUS 


1 


4 


BROWN 


5 


1 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


3 


10 


NEW ENGLAND COLLEGE 


5 


1 


MERRIMACK 


5 


4 


ASSUMPTION 


2 


4 


HOBART 


3 


5 
6 


SALEM STATE 


3 


FITCHBURG STATE 


7 


4 


CONNECTICUT 


1 


COLBY 


4 


3 


BABSON 


4 


5 


— — DARTMOUTH 


2 


1 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


4 


5 


. ELMIRA 

COLBY 0# 


8 


5 


8 


6 


WILLIAMS 


4 


3 


ARMY 

UNION 

CONNECTICUT 


3 


9 
4 


5 
5 


2 


ST. ANSELM 


1 


4 


BOWDOIN 


3 


3 


MERRIMACK 


7 


5 


AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 


4 


6 


HAMILTON 


5 


3 


MIDDLEBURY 
UNIVERSITY OF 
MASSACHUSETTS 


1 


5 






7 


2 


ROCHESTER INSTITUTE 


3 


2 


BABSON 


4 


1 


NORWICH 


7 


5 


ST. ANSELM 


1 


8 


AMHERST 


4 


6 


IONA 





5 


NORTH ADAMS STATE 


2 


2 


BOWDOIN 
Season Record 17-18-1 


8 



Ice Hockey 189 



SPLASHING YEAR 

Best Season Performance In 10 Years 



The 1986-87 Holy Cross 
Men's Swimming and 
Diving team finished the 
season with their best perfor- 
mance in the past ten years 
posting a 5-5 overall record 
and a fifth place finish in the 
Metro Atlantic Conference 
(MAAC). 

Under the guidance of veteran 
Coach Paul Parenteau and 
Manager Barry Parenteau the 
team turned in numerous out- 
standing performances break- 
ing 23 of 26 HC school re- 
cords. Senior Co-Captains 
Bob Hoag and Joe Poggen- 
burg, as well as Senior Rich 
Schoeb, turned in consistent 
performances. 



Next year's captains Juniors 
Jack Pawsat and Chris Conniff 
were key swimmers for the 
Men's team. Sophomore diver 
Rich Leary and Freshmen Jim 
Coviello, Frank Morrissey and 
Dean Butterworth remained 
among the strongest swim- 
mers showing they have much 
to look forward to in the near 
future. 

With the large number of ex- 
perienced freshman joining 
the squad the Holy Cross 
Men's Swimming and Diving 
team look to a better season 
next year. 

Joe Poggenburg 





Getting Off to a Quick Start: Junior 
Chris Conniff competes in the 1650 
yard freestyle. 



Friendly Advice: Coach Paul Paren- 
teau gives a pep talk to his swimmers 
(I. to r.): Senior Co-Captain Joe Pog- 
genburg, Senior Rich Schoeb, Junior 
Jack Pawsat, Freshman Jim Coviello, 
Sophomore Rich Leary and Freshman 
Roger Favano. 




190 Men's Swimming And Diving 






Mastering the Butterfly: Senior Co- 
Captain Bob Hoag wages a competi- 
tive race against Clark. 




Intense Concentration: Sophomore 
diver Rich Leary just before his take- 
off on the high dive. 



HC 




OPP 


60 


WORCESTER 






POLYTECHNIC 


35 


36 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


68 


36 


CONNECTICUT 


72 


96 


CLARK 


116 


109 


BRANDEIS 


94 


89 


BRIDGEWATER STATE 


64 


90 


PROVIDENCE 


106 


101 


LOWELL 


81 


81 


KEENE STATE 


65 


48 


TRINITY 


65 


FIFTH MAAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 






SEASON RECORD: 5-5 






Front Row: D. Butterworth, P. Andersen, R. Favano, C. Hannigan, B. Hoag (Co-Capt.), J. Poggenburg (Co-Cap!,), C. Conniff, C. Gallagher, P. Mc Aniff, F. 
Morrissey. Back Row: B. Parenteau (Man.), C. Swanz, C. Massi, J. Pawsat, J. Coviello, S. Callahan, D. Regis, T. Holihen, R. Leary, R. Schoeb, P. Parenteau 
(Head Coach). 



Men's Swimming And Diving 191 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 
TEAM TRIUMPHS 

1986 Season Marks Best Record 



Dedication, motivation and 
determination were the 
key to success for the 
Holy Cross Women's Tennis 
team. After an early loss to Bos- 
ton University, the "girls" went 
on a remarkable 13-0 tirade to 
close out the season with a 14-1 
record. The leadership of the up- 
perclassmen created a close-knit 
group, and enabled the Crusad- 
ers to defeat such noteworthy 
opponents as Dartmouth, UNH, 
Providence, Trinity and Army. 

Staggering individual perfor- 
mances were turned in by Mau- 
reen and Brenda Flanagan, Maria 
Emanuelli and Karen McCall. And 
although the team got lost for 
hours en route to New York and 



Coach Najarian "lost it," the 
team came away as Co-Champi- 
ons of the MAAC Conference at 
Forest Hills. 

The team also "socked in" Coa- 
ch Najarian's one-hundredth ca- 
reer victory as Head Coach of the 
Women's Tennis team with a vic- 
tory over Smith College. The 
team was a real family, not just 
because of the Flanagan and 
McCall sisters, but because of 
close friendships among team 
members. With the exception of 
seniors Nancy Lynch, Ann Kue- 
sel and Carolyn Flanagan the rest 
of the team will return in 1987 to 
continue the winning tradition. 

Carolyn Flanagan 




Backhanded Compliment: Always 
in peak form, Linda McCall returns 
with confidence. 

Concentrated Effort: Senior Carolyn 
Flanagan focuses on clinching the 
match point. 



192 Women's Tennis 




9 




HC 




OPP 


9 


ST. ANSELM 


1 


1 


BOSTON UNIVERSITY 


8 


5 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


3 


9 


HARTFORD 





7 


WELLESLEY 


2 


7 


TRINITY 


2 


9 


FAIRFIELD 





8 


NORTHEASTERN 


1 


6 


PROVIDENCE 


3 


9 


RHODE ISLAND 





7 


CONNECTICUT 


2 


8 


SMITH 


1 


8 


ARMY 


1 


8 


CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 


1 


7 


DARTMOUTH 
SEASON RECORD: 14-1 


2 



Making the Connection: Junior Da- 
mien O'Brien exhibits eye-hand 
coordination. 

A Serious Moment: Freshman Bren- 
da Flanagan gathers together her 
thoughts before a match. 



Front Row: K. McCall, L. McCall, K. 
Weeratne, A. Kuesel (Co-Capt.), M. 
Emanuelli, G. Coursey; Back Row: K. 
Lee, B. Flanagan, M. Dill, D. O'Brien, 
M. Flanagan, C. Flanagan (Co- 
Capt.), N. Lynch. 



193 




Ready and Waiting. Eager to play, 
this tennis player awaits her next 
move. 



194 Women's Tennis 




Backhand Action. Senior Ann Kuesel slams the ball across 
the court. 

Good Job. Maureen Flanagen congratulates her opponent 
after her victory. 

Where's the Ball? Eye contact is an essential part of a win- 
ning match. 






Women's Tennis 195 



NETTING POINTS 

Men's Tennis Improves Season's Mark 



The 1987 Men's Tennis 
Team came back after 
a 3-6 1986 season to 
their present record of 4-6. 
Under the direction of Coach 
Oscar Najarian the team faced 
a rigorous and difficult sched- 
ule during the spring season. 

The Crusaders were led by the 
graduating seniors: George 
Giuliani, Robert Farrell and 
Shannon "Shako" Collins. 
The season began on a high 
note with a valuable wins over 
Clark and WPI. However, Na- 
jarian's bid on a .500 season 
was thwarted by Connecticut 
in the final match-up on May 
4th, which took a 5-4 decision. 
Junior Kevin Fitzpatrick gained 
a three set win at No. 4 sin- 
gles, giving him a 7-3 record 
and team most valuable acco- 
lades. Junior Ted Hayes was a 
straight set winner and fin- 



ished with a 6-3 record at No. 
2 singles. 

Senior Shannon Collins faired 
well when paired with doubles 
partner Junior Sean Burns. 
The two combined turned in a 
fine performance as top seed 
doubles partners. With the ab- 
sence of Collins next season 
Burns will look for another 
equally challenging partner. 

With the loss of the three se- 
niors next year's squad wil 
consist of five seniors. Look 
for Junior Dave Repetto and 
Kevin Fitzpatrick to keep turn- 
ing in fine performances, along 
with Burns and Hayes. The 
1987 Men's Tennis Team con- 
gratulates Najarian on a fine 
season. 



m. 




* 




Keeping an Eye on the Ball: Senior 
No. 1 singles position Shannon "Mr. 
Cocktail" Collins exhibits his season's 
outstanding form. 



Watching the Follow Through: Ju- 
nior Dave Repetto completes a fore- 
hand return. 



196 Men's Tennis 





Power Serve: One of HC's Netmen 
lines up a perfect serve. 

No. 2 Doubles Seed: Junior Sean 
Burns warms up with Senior partner 
Shako Collins before the match. 



Stretching for the Forehand Shot: 

Senior singles seeded Rob Farrell uses 
eye contact to meet the return. 



HC 




OPP 


6 


CLARK 


3 


9 


WPI 





1 


MASSACHUSETTS 


8 


1 


HARTFORD 


8 


2 


CONNECTICUT COLLEGE 


7 


6 


BRANDEIS 


3 


2 


PROVIDENCE 


7 


8 


ASSUMPTION 


1 


1 


TRINITY 


8 


4 


CONNECTICUT 


5 




Season Record: 4-6 





Men's Tennis 197 



HOMEWARD BOUND 

Seniors Dominate Baseball Season 



After finishing the 1986 
season with a record of 
12-4 1987 was a sea- 
son of high expectations. With 
five returning starters, there 
was no doubt that the hitting 
and defense would be there 
for the Crusaders. 

Starting right-handed pitcher, 
Dave LaFountaine won the 
Hop Riopel Ring given to the 
squad's most valuable player. 
LaFountaine was 3-4 with a 
4.72 earned run average and 
four complete games this 
spring. The senior pitcher 
notched his 100th career 
strikeout in the third inning of 
the BC game striking out the 
side. 

The third Ray Dobens Award, 
given to the team's most im- 
proved player, goes to Senior 
Brian Foley, who led HC in 
seven offensive categories, in- 
cluding hits (29), triples (6), 
runs batted in (22) and aver- 
age (.333). His .667 slugging 
percentage is second best in a 
season since HC records 
started being kept in 1948. 



Foley was selected in the out- 
field by the All-Metro Atlantic 
Athletic Conference team. 

Other senior members of the 
1987 Baseball team include: 
Infielder Steve Webb who hit 
safely in the last five games 
(going 9-20) to raise his aver- 
age from .232 to .281; Catch- 
er B.J. Flynn was named to the 
All-Metro Atlantic Athletic 
Conference team as catcher, 
and First Baseman Sean Mc- 
Carthy's 165 put-outs place 
him on the top 10 season list. 

Holy Cross looses five starters 
for the next season, but look 
for players ready to move into 
the lineup. Sophomores Paul 
Pearl and Rich Zodda could 
play first, Mike Irons at short- 
stop, Gerry Bochese or Todd 
Dextraduer in outfield and Ju- 
nior Terry Cardew will be the 
top catcher. All in all fourteen 
letterwinners will return to the 
Men's Baseball team lineup. 

Micki Brignola 




Ready For The Pitch: Senior Medal 
winner Dave LaFontaine (9) hurls a 
ball to complete his record high 184 
innings pitched. 



Standing Ready: Senior MAAC out- 
fielder Brian Foley (20) patiently 
awaits his trip to bat for the 
Crusaders. 

Batting A Thousand: Senior First 
Baseman Sean McCarthy (15) puts 
forth his best to place the Crusaders in 
lead position. 



198 Baseball 








Making Contact: Senior infielder 

Heading For Home: Sophomore out- Steve Webb ( 1 ) cuts his man down at 
fielder Paul Pearl (14) rounds third on second plate during a Fordham 
his way to another home run. match-up. 




Front Row: (Captains) B. Foley, B.J. 
Flynn, D. LaFontaine, S. McCarthy, S. 
Webb, J.Whalen (Head Coach). 

Second Row: C. Menges, B. Davison, 
J. Hall, E. Thompson, M. Jaromin, J. 
Noone. 



Third Row: M. Brennan, B. Grady, M. 
Plainte, J. Rourke, G. Bochese, S. 
Peck, R. Zodda, P. Keohane, S. 
McArdle, B. McMillin, P. Pearl, R. 
Dombrowski, D. Demeo. 

Missing From Photo: T. Cardew, M. 
Irons, A.J. Nieman. 



HC 




OPP 


3 


LASALLE 


4 


7 


LASALLE 


8 


15 


LASALLE 


7 


4 


PROVIDENCE 


15 


8 


ST. PETER'S 


5 


16 


ST. PETER'S 


5 


9 


RHODE ISLAND 


14 


11 


MASSACHUSETTS 


12 


12 


FAIRFIELD 


11 


3 


FAIRFIELD 


13 


7 


FAIRFIELD 


10 


7 


HARVARD 


8 


9 


YALE 


10 


1 


FORDHAM 


14 





FORDHAM 


3 


4 


FORDHAM 


2 


1 


TEMPLE 


9 


1 


IONA 


2 


3 


IONA 


10 


2 


IONA 


6 


14 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


9 


2 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


3 





BOSTON COLLEGE 
Season Record: 6-17 


5 



Baseball 199 



DIAMOND ROUGH 

Softball Squad Improves Record 



The 1987 Holy Cross 
Women's Softball 
squad finished the sea- 
son with a 10-17 record over- 
all. This team faced an ex- 
tremely challenging schedule 
and was comprised of a ma- 
jority of sophomore and unfor- 
tunately senior graduates. 

As has always been the 
strength of Holy Cross softball 
teams, defense was once 
again the backbone of this 
young squad. Unfortunately, 
the Crusaders found it tough 
on the offensive end, lacking 
the scoring punch which was 
so sorely needed throughout 
the season. 

Under the direction of first 
year coach Laura McLain the 
pitching staff for the Lady Cru- 
saders has expanded. Along 
with Deidre Driscoll and Paula 



Renaud newcomer Amy Cot- 
ter has shown promise as a 
freshman. 

With a strong young team for 
McLain to contend with, she 
will surely be at a loss when 
she looses the five talented se- 
niors on the squad. Catcher 
Co-Captain Marybeth Sacra- 
mone and Short Stop Co-Cap- 
tain Milne Crean were by far 
the most valuable players on 
the team. Credit must also go 
to First Baseman Kathy Gib- 
bons and Outfielder Carol 
Vittorioso. 

Look for a strong squad next 
year composed of new recruits 
and a group of juniors with two 
more valuable years on the 
squad. 

Michelle Brignola 




..-, 



^•Hf 



* 




High Five: HC teammates congratu- 
late outfielder Allison Borrelli (14) after 
a pop fly knocks out a Providence 
player. 



Line Drive: Senior Shortstop Co- 
Captain Milne Crean sends the ball 
flying out to centerfield. 

At the Plate: Senior Catcher Co-Cap- 
tain Marybeth Sacramone warms up 
as umpire stands by to call the 
pitches. 



200 Softball 






Rounding Second: Sophomore 2nd- 
3rd Baseman Lisa Mugavero (13) gets 
by her lona player. 

Out At First: Senior 1st Baseman 
Kathy Gibbons (17) snags her runner. 



Curve Ball: One of the members on 
the HC Pitching staff releases an easy 
strike. 

The 1987 Softball Team: Under the 
direction of First Year Coach Laura 
McLain, the Crusaderettes improve 
their overall record. 



HC 


OPP 





BOSTON COLLEGE 


4 


4 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


2 





MERRIMACK 





3 


MERRIMACK 


7 


2 


YALE 


1 


8 


YALE 


14 





RHODE ISLAND 


3 


3 


RHODE ISLAND 


2 


6 


NEW HAMPSHIRE 


5 


5 


STONEHILL 


3 


6 


PROVIDENCE 


7 





PROVIDENCE 


5 





FAIRFIELD 


4 


3 


FAIRFIELD 


6 





ASSUMPTION 


6 


17 


ASSUMPTION 


4 


1 


BROWN 


3 


2 


BROWN 


1 





AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 


4 


9 


AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL 


9 


7 


MANHATTAN 


2 


1 


LASALLE 


5 


11 


MANHATTAN 





3 


IONA 





1 


ARMY 


7 





CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 


1 


2 


CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 


1 




Season Record: 10-15-2 





Softball 201 



AN ALL AROUND LAX SEASON 

Crusader Laxmen Capture Second USILA Colonial League Title 



Under the leadership of 
Coach Bob Lindsay 
the 1987 Men's La- 
crosse team captured its sec- 
ond USILA Colonial League 
crown in the last three years. 
The title came during the sea- 
son finale against Lowell. The 
victory gave HC a 6-0 league 
mark and 7-7 overall slate, en- 
suring a sixth consecutive 
non-losing season under Lind- 
say, who has a 62-39 record 
at Mount St. James. 

During the Lowell game Senior 
attacker Pat Kelly became the 
program's all-time scoring 
leader. Kelly scored two goals 
and three assists, giving him 
41 points this season and 250 
for his career, surpassing the 
249 points tallied by assistant 



coach George Paletta '84. 
Kelly and Senior Captain Ke- 
vin Lawler, who finished with 
198 career points, were se- 
lected to play attacker posi- 
tions in the New England East- 
West All-Star game. They 
were joined by Lindsay, cho- 
sen for the second straight 
year as coach for the East. 

Along with the attackers the 
entire defensive line returned 
for the 1987 season. Senior 
Captain Hank Prybylski led 
the corps as the most valuable 
player for Bob Lindsay's Colo- 
nial League champions. Pry- 
bylski was selected to play in 
both the East-West New En- 
gland All-Star game and the 
prestigious USILA North- 
South game, however, a bro- 



ken leg suffered against Hart- 
ford prevented Prybylski from 
participating. 

Along with Prybylski Juniors 
Ed Wack and next year's cap- 
tain Kevin Blake round out the 
defensive line. Lastly, but not 
least letterman Andy "MB" 
Mclntyre holds the season re- 
cord for penalty minutes. 

The Midfield line-up for the 
Crusaders faired better than 
expected with the loss of last 
year's captain Matt Brand '86. 
Under the strength of Junior 
Kyle Milotte who led with a re- 
cord of 28 points for the sea- 
son the Crusaders were on the 
way to their Colonial League 
title. Senior Mickey Deehan 
was a big contributor for the 



season. Rounding out the 
team are Juniors Don Griger, 
Danny James and Rob Glavin. 

In goal Sophomore Gene Syl- 
va was leading goaltender. 
During the UVM game Sylva 
made 13 saves, against Lowell 
in the final match-up Sylva had 
8 saves. Back-up goaltender 
Mike Farley added the extra 
depth necessary in goal. 

The 1987 Laxmen graduate 
four seniors this year. They are 
crucial players that brought 
alot of experience to the 
squad. However, next year's 
squad under the leadership of 
Kevin Blake will fair just as 
well. 

Micki Brignola 




Ball Scramble: Senior Midfielder Mickey Deehan (5) and Junior Defenseman Andy Mclntire (3) and another HC player battle for control of a loose ball. 



202 Men's Lacrosse 







Men's Lacrosse 203 



Laxman Save: A Westfield shot is 
blocked by Junior goaltender Mike 
Farley (37). Farley with 72 minutes in 
goal went for a .667 save percentage. 

Loose Ball: A Siena ball is knocked 
loose by Junior Defenseman Rich Cor- 
onato (27). 

Keeping Beyond the Crease: Se- 
nior Defenseman Captain Hank Pry- 
bylski (9) and Sophomore goaltender 
Gene Sylva (32) block a shot an goal. 
Sylva spent 768 minutes in goal with a 
.571 save percentage. 

Team Huddle: After winning the Si- 
ena match Senior Attacker Captain 
Kevin Lawler (14), Junior Midfielder- 
Attacker Kyle Milotte (19), Captain 
Hank Prybylski (9) and Junior De- 
fenseman Kevin Blake (34) congratu- 
late each other. 







204 Men's Lacrosse 











**£Ji(3>^?<"** 



•" •'4*?'* * J 



; «-'■'" *"_« 






HC 




OPP 


4 


ST. JOHN'S 


11 


18 


WESTFIELD 


2 


14 


SIENA 


4 


2 


BROWN 


9 


6 


DARTMOUTH 


11 


12 


MERRIMACK 


4 


4 


BOSTON COLLEGE 


7 


16 


PROVIDENCE 


10 


9 


SPRINGFIELD 


8 


11 


VILLANOVA 


14 


3 


HARVARD 


17 


9 


VERMONT 


11 


9 


LOWELL 
Season Record: 7-7 


7 



Driving to the Goal: Senior Attacker 
Co-Captain Pat Kelly shows agility 
and skill as he maneuvers towards the 
goal. 

While on the Run: Junior Defense- 
man Kevin Blake (34) cradles the ball 
and scans the field for an open 
teammate. 

Stick Control: Junior Defenseman- 
Midfielder Carlos Garcia (30) posi- 
tions himself to obstruct his Westfield 
opponent. Garcia was voted team 
MVP for the 1986 season. 

Men's Lacrosse 205 



CRADLE A WIN 

Women's Lax Team Captures First 
Victory 



Under the reigning sec- 
ond year coach, Meg 
Galligan the 1987 
Women's Lacrosse Team had 
one of the best-spirited group 
of players in the history of the 
squad. The Lady Crusaders 
pulled together as friends, 
teammates and competitors 
to lead Women's Lax to its 
first victory in over four years 
as a squad. The winning men- 
tality was clearly shown in 
close games against Spring- 
field, Wellesley and Smith. 

A great deal of the team's op- 
timism was brought forth by 
Coach Galligan and Captains, 
Erin Reilly and Jacqeline 
O'Brien. Team MVP Erin Reilly 
led the team in goals and as- 
sists with a record-tying seven 
goals in the match against 
Smith. 



Defense player Jacquie O'Bri- 
en helped out goalies and fel- 
low chuggers Michele Mathieu 
and Barbara "Babs" Geary. 

Probably the most admired 
player on the team was Senior 
Attacker Marcy "Swivel Hips" 
Kennedy adding record as- 
sists and goals over her 4- 
years with the Lax team. Last- 
ly, the loss of Senior Attacker 
Sharon Phelan, another club 
veteran, saddens the team. 

Minus these four players the 
rest of the terrific squad of 
"Bar-Runners" returns to con- 
tinue the team spirit and win- 
ning tradition set by this year's 
squad. A warm farewell to the 
best HC team around, you can 
only go up. 

Micki Brignola 




Defensive Slash. Captain, Defensive 
player Jacqueline O'Brien (24) tries to 
avoid a penalty while keeping Mt. Hol- 
yoke away from the goal. 



206 Women's Lacrosse 



Team MVP. Captain, Attacker Erin 
Reilly (7) pushes past her opponent 
on a scoring drive. 

Cradling on the Run. Freshman De- 
fense player Kim Morrow (28) carries 
her ball downfield. 





Front Row: P. Fischer, S. Annand, M. 
Kennedy, E. Reilly (Capt.), J. O'Brien 
(Capt.), S. Phelan, C. Higgins, D. 
Asinas. 

Back Row: M. Galligan (Head 

Coach), B. Geary, C. Stone, J. O'Bri- 
en, C. Fanning, M.B. Nardone, K. Mor- 
row, L. Gifford, M. Cullum, M. Math- 
ieu, P. Aiello. Missing: L. Colangione. 

Manuveuring the Ball: Sophomore 
Midfielder Patti "Scooter" Fischer 
gets by her Mt. Holyoke defender. 

Defeat Hurts: Freshman Attacker 
Courtney Fanning caught during a sol- 
emn moment after the Wellesley loss. 

Ball in Hand: Senior Marcy Kennedy 
completes a pass out of the draw. 




m) 



: ^ 



3 



C r 






HC 




OPP 


3 


COLGATE 


19 


5 


BOWDOIN 


18 


4 


BATES 


19 


6 


CONNECTICUT COLLEGE 


17 


8 


NORTHEASTERN 


17 


6 


SPRINGFIELD 


10 


5 


WELLESLEY 


9 


7 


ST. MICHAEL'S 


6 


9 


BRIDGEWATER STATE 


14 


11 


SMITH 


12 


5 


MT. HOLYOKE 
Season Record: 1-10 


14 



Women's Lacrosse 207 



^SONAL GOALS 



1987 Was Year Of Rebuilding 



The 1987 Men's Track 
team had a frustrating 
yet satisfying season. It 
was a year full of personal 
achievements and strengthen- 
ing of talents; but for the most 
part it was a year of rebuilding 
after losing a large number of 
key members to the Class of 
1986. The Crusader men suf- 
fered many close loses along 
with a few cherished wins. 



Throughout the long winter 
and spring the track team 
worked towards personal 
goals in order to strengthen 
the team as a whole. The high- 
light of the season for this live- 
ly bunch was the Worcester 
State meet. The Holy Cross 
men had a remarkable day at 
this meet and managed to 
beat both Worcester Poly- 
technic Institute and Worces- 
ter State to win the regional 
championships. 



Individual performance was 
the key to the Crusader suc- 
cess. Both Marc Connoly and 
Sean Duffy did an outstanding 
job running in the middle dis- 
tance category. Ted Meaney 
led the Crusader team in poll 
vault. Senior Joe Waite held 
the team record as the all time 
scorer inHC track. Waite com- 
peted in many events includ- 
ing high jump, hurdles and tri- 
ple jump. 

Despite all the loses the track 
team suffered, the team had a 
great deal of successes. And, 
even though this Crusader 
team will once again lose 
many members to graduation 
its future is promising. Junior 
Jim Meyer excelled in the shot 
put and has been referred to 
as the "great New England 
thrower". Sophomores Mike 
Doyle and Randy Brown can 
be counted on in the future for 
their excellent running talent.' 





Up and Over. Dave McCarthy just 
barely hurdles over during a warm up 
before the meet. Once the meet be- 
gan, the tension set in and Dave pre- 
formed remarkably well. 



Don't Look Back. Senior Peter Pratt 
gains the lead during the Worcester 
State Races. 



208 Men's Track 





Keep It Up! Sophomore Randy 
Brown pushes himself to the limit dur- 
ing an intense race. 

Triple Jump at Its Best. Senior Joe 
Waite lunges into the sand in the hope 
of breaking yet another Holy Cross 
record. 

In Consultation. Poll vaulter, senior 
Ted Meany, and sophomore Tom On- 
efrey discuss the soon to begin com- 
petition with Coach Dow. 



Men's Track 209 




210 Men's Track 






v 









m 





Up and Over. Senior Joe Waite jumps into the air and 
closes his eyes! Such ease! 

Rounding the Bend. Junior Mike Doyle contemplates the 
final few laps in this long distance race. 

The Last Hurdle. Senior Mike Cody conquers one of many 
hurdles during the Holy Cross Holiday Classic. 

Heading For the Sand. Junior Dave Piscia is determined 
to win this round. 

Waiting his Turn. Coach K. and Chris Hansen discuss the 
next event. 




Men's Track 211 



UNIQUE CREW 

Fine Season For Varsity 8 Crewsaders 



The gentlemen of the 
Holy Cross Crew team 
began the '86-'87 sea- 
son by competing in two of 
America's premier fall regat- 
tas. After strong performances 
in the Head of the Connecticut 
and the Head of the Charles, 
the crews competed in the an- 
nual Snake Regatta on their 
home course, Lake Quin- 
sigamond. 

After long winter workouts in 
the Hart Center crew tanks, 
the crews returned to practice 
on the lake in late March. The 
men's crew soon developed 
good speed, proving them- 
selves in competition. To be- 
gin with, this year the crew 
team hosted the Metro -Atlan- 
tic Athletic Conference Cham- 
pionships. Although the day 
was filled with mishaps from 
the boats, the men's light var- 
sity eight captured a close 
second place finish behind 
Manhattan, and the varsity 
heavyweight eight man boat 



finished second place behind 
Manhattan as well. 

The highlight on the season 
was certainly the first place 
finish of the Varsity heavy- 
weight eight man boat during 
the Worcester City Champion- 
ships. Unlike last year's con- 
troversial second place finish 
the men came back with a 
clear victory this spring 
season. 

Head Coach Tom Sullivan will 
surely miss the experience and 
depth of his seniors who gave 
their all during the four years. 
Congratulations goes to coxs 
wains Martha Strom and Julie 
Abbruzzi, and a long list of se- 
nior rowers: Sean Albertson, 
Tom Burchill, Dave Foster, 
Chris Kelly, Ed Kirby, Ed 
Maher, Bill Manning, Rich 
Schoeb and Bill Sullivan. 
Good luck in the future to the 
Men's Crew teams! 

Micki Brignola 





Hauling Her Down: Junior Tom 
Scanlon and the eight-man lightweight 
Varsity boat prepare for the Worces- 
ter City Championships. 

Stroke, Stroke: Members of the Var- 
sity eight-man heavyweight boat Se- 
niors Bill Sullivan, Bill Manning and Ed 
Kirby warm up during the fall season. 

One Last Check-up: Varsity Head 
Coach Tom Sullivan checks one last 
time with his Varsity lightweight boat 
before they shove off. 




212 Men's Crew 






•*»-—. - 





MAAC Championships 


2nd 


Rhode Island 


1st 


Amherst 


1st 


Columbia 


2nd 


Lowell, Union, Connecticut 


2nd 


City Championships 


1st 


New England Championship 


4th 



JV Rowers: The eight-man JV boat 
during a Fall warm-up in preparation 
for the Head of the Charles Regatta. 

Four-Year Lettermen: Seniors Jon 
Ringel and Ed Maher on Lake Quinsi- 
gamond one last time. 

First Place Finish: Seniors Rich 
Schoeb, Bill Sullivan and Ed Maher of 
the heavyweight eight-man boat win 
the 1st place finish during the Worces- 
ter City Championships. 



Men's Crew 213 



SKIM THE LAKE 

1986-87 Women's Crew Team Rebuilds 



With only four return- 
ing rowers this year, 
the Varsity Women's 
Crew Team concentrated on 
rebuilding. Under the direction 
of their new coach Patrick Dig- 
gins the women's youth eight 
boat finished exceptionally 
high at the prestigious Head of 
the Charles Regatta in the fall. 
In the Snake Race at Lake 
Quinsigamond the Varsity 
Four boat posted second be- 
hind only Assumption. 

In the spring, the team gave 
some tough competition to 
strong area teams. During the 
Metro-Atlantic Athletic Con- 
ference championships, which 
only Holy Cross hosted, the 
women's Varsity Four boat fell 
to Lasalle in the competition. 
However, the highlight of the 
women's events came with the 
novice women's second place 



finish to Lasalle in the novice 
women's eight-women boat. 
The novice team lost by a 
mere 20 seconds, holding off 
the teams from lona, Manhat- 
tan and the Holy Cross 'B' 
boat. 

For the first time ever in the 
history of Holy Cross Wom- 
en's Crew, the team entered 
the Dad Vail Rowing Competi- 
tion held in Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania. It was quite an 
experience for all those who 
went. The seniors on the 
squad will be missed. Howev- 
er, the graduates would like to 
wish Holy Cross Women's 
Crew the best success in the 
future. All in all, it was a sea- 
son of which the team may be 
rightly proud. 

Kathy Cooney and 
Molly Diggins 





Lending a Hand: Two HC Women's 
Varsity rowers check over the boat 
one last time betore the MAAC 
tournament. 



Shoving Off: The Women's Varsity 
eight-woman boat heads into clear 
water for a warm-up. 



214 Women's Crew 




Lake Quinsigamond: Varsity Wom- 
en's eight-woman boat races against 
the clock with Lasalle. 



Moment to Think: Crew Co-Captain 
Kathy "Skins" Cooney pauses before 
preparing for the race. 



Heave Ho: Sophomore Deidre Dig- 
gins aids her fellow crew mates carry 
the boats down to the docks. 



Stand by Crew: Varsity members 
Maura Sheils '89 and Molly Wilkinson 
'89 eagerly watch the race. 



Women's Crew 215 



86-87 CLUB MEMBERS ONLY 

The Holy Cross Men's Rugby Spirit Continues For Another Season 



To the dismay of faculty, 
administration, land- 
lords and family the 
1986-87 Men's Holy Cross 
Rugby Club came back to 
continue the sport of "elegant 
violence" as penned by Club 
member George Rose. 

Under the leadership of injured 
Club President Jim Probert the 
HCRFC finished its Fall season 
on a high note by winning the 
prestigious Haddock Invita- 
tional Tournament. The Cru- 
saders earned the Silver Jubi- 
lee Trophy after defeating 
New England College and 
Providence College. It took in- 
spired play by the A-side to 
defeat these other clubs, who 
had a combined record of 20- 
2 before the tournament. The 
combination play of the for- 
wards and backs gave HC 
their victory. Personal stand- 
outs include: Juniors Tony 
Flanagan, Jeff "Sulli" Sullivan, 
Pete Burke, Sophomore Chris 



Stone and outstanding Fresh- 
man Mike Lambert. Unfortu- 
nately much to the dismay of 
many diehard fans and mem- 
bers of the HCRFC the cele- 
bration festivities later on in 
the evening did not run as 
smoothly as the game. 

The year was far from over for 
most of the players as many 
began to prepare for the up- 
coming tour to Nassau, Baha- 
mas for a bit of game. Under 
the direction of tour chairman 
Teddy "The Cretan" Graney 
the Rugby Club worked long 
and dedicated hours towards 
the trip, many of the team 
members laboring "slave — 
ishly." The trip proved suc- 
cessful in many ways for the 
HCRFC. The Crusaders would 
like to thank Jim Krumsiek as 
tour moderator, a veteran 
member of the Club. The team 
played two games and came 
out victorious on one game. 
Outstanding performances 



were turned in by: Jim 
Kirschner, rookie member of 
the team, Ted Graney who 
scored a try, the Junior backs 
Bob Wunderlick, J.R. Golden 
and Tim Getz and lastly re- 
placing Chris "The Otter" Mc 
Grath as hooker, Junior Mike 
"Rock" Molloy who found 
himself a new position with the 
A-side for the spring season. 

Upon returning to Worcester 
the spring season was the 
longawaited culmination of the 
club's talent and experience. 
The A-side compiled an easy 
win over New England power- 
house UVM and Fairfield, 
along with a loss to the presti- 
gious visiting Trinity Rugby 
team from England. The sea- 
son was cut short however by 
poor field conditions due to 
Worcester weather. 

However, the club still had the 
venerable Loyola Jesuit Invita- 
tional in Baltimore. With the 



strong play of club members 
Scrap Jackson, J.R. Golden, 
Kevin O'Hagan, Chuck "The 
Doctor" Dubois and Bob 
"Boob" Sylvester the HCRFC 
has high hopes for the 
championship. 

The year culminated on a high 
note with the lofty gala affair: 
the annual rugby banquet held 
each semester. The hailed 
1986-87 Executive Board 
stepped down and relin- 
quished their throne over to 
next year's crew. To the grad- 
uates a fond farewell: Jim Pro- 
bert, Kevin Service, Chris 
"The Otter" Mc Grath, Chuck 
Dubois, Ted Graney and Paul 
McGee. 

Micki Brignola 




A Man's Best Friend: Junior Scrap Jackson spends a 
few minutes with a friendly dog before the Trinity 
match-up. 

Pursuit: Sophomore Chris "Stoney" Stone uses his 
speed and skill to pull down his opponent. 



216 Men's Rugby 





Out of the Pack: Junior prop Rich "The Otter": Senior A-side hooker 
LeClair throws the ball out of the Pack Chris McGrath on call throws out the 

ball, pulled down by Junior locke Tony 

Flanagan. 
Strangle It Out of Him: Junior Social 
Secretary and fullback George Rose 
wastes no time in facing the ball from 
his opponent as flyhalf Tim Getz 
moves into position. 



Men's Rugby 217 




HOLY CROSS RUGBY CLUB 


1986-1987 EXECUTIVE BOARD 


James Probert 


President 


Kevin Service 


Vice President 


Chris McGrath 


Treasurer 


George Rose 


Social Secretary 


Chuck Dubois 


Secretary 


Bob Wunderlick 


Match Secretary 


John R. Golden 


Match Secretary 


Charles Graney 


Tour Chairman 


Richard Jackson 


Tour Finance 




Director 


Brian Hampsch 


Tour Ad Director 



A Kick for Yardage: Junior George 
Rose gets some height off his heel 
against Boston University during a Fall 
match-up. 

Caught in Crossfire: Junior Brian 
"Mustafa" Hampsch, known for his 
explosive temper, faces a hard hit 
from the opposition. 

Sideline Togetherness: Senior Ted 
"The Cretan" Graney rounds up the 
A-side for the English match against 
Trinity. 



218 Men's Rugby 




Not Up for Long: Junior wing Pete 
Burke exhibits his skill and strength in 
taking down his opponent. 

Kick From Midfield: Junior fullback 
Jeff "Sulli" Sullivan, one of the mellow 
young ruggers, sets up a drive down- 
field. It's true dudes. 





Scrum Pack: The HCRFC shows only 
what they do best in the Haddock Invi- 
tational win over Providence College. 

Middle of the Pack: Senior Otter 
McGrath stands out as the hooker 
caught in the middle. 



Men's Rugby 219 



ATHLETICS AT HC 

A Step Above The Rest 




220 Sports 



IFL ROLLS ON 



Funnelators Capture League Title 



The 1986-87 Intramural 
Football Season began 
on Tuesday, September 
16th with a moment of silence 
for Fr. Francis Hart, a man 
who gave over thirty years to 
Holy Cross student- would be 
athletes, and ended with the 
First Annual Fr. Hart Memorial 
Senior-Alumni Football Game. 
The game, the brainchild of 
IFL Commissioners Paul 
Eberle and Kevin McCarthy 
was an effort to raise money 
for the Fr. Hart Fund for Intra- 
murals. It was a great gesture 
to a man who gave so much to 
Holy Cross. 

As far as the season went, the 
one constant team was the 
Funnelators, who cruised 
through the regular season 
and playoffs undefeated, the 
first team since the 1972 Mi- 
ami Dolphins to accomplish 
such a feat. The Funnelators 
were led by League MVP 
quarterback Danny James. 
James had the outstanding 
ability of being able to see the 
whole field, while waiting until 
the last possible second to 
throw the ball. Couple that 
ability with an awesome offen- 
sive line and receivers like 
Dave Layden and Bob Davies. 

At the season's outset, it hard- 
ly appeared possible that one 
team would dominate in such 
a manner that the Funnelators 
did. Two teams, O'Keefe and 
The Trolls, had such outstand- 
ing talent that in September, it 



seemed possible for either 
team to carry off the season's 
top honor. However, these 
teams fall under the up-and- 
down label. O'Keefe had a 
monstrous offensive and de- 
fensive line with Paul O'Keefe 
and B. J. Flynn terrorizing op- 
position quarterbacks. The 
Trolls had outstanding ath- 
letes in Pat Kelly, Hank Pry- 
bylski and Pat Shea, but just 
couldn't put it all together. 
Both teams were constantly 
"bouncing back" from tough 
losses or "on the rebound." 
Neither team would seriously 
challenge the Funnelators. 

In the League All-Star Game, 
the Fr. Hart Division Stars put 
together a last-minute drive, 
led by Danny James, to defeat 
an underdog Bill Stahley Divi- 
sion Squad, 16-13. 

The Fr. Hart Game was also a 
big success, with over twenty 
alumni greats returning to the 
gridiron. The class of 1987 All- 
Stars prevailed, however, 8-0, 
behind an outstanding de- 
fense. 

Just a final word, too, should 
be added about the fine job 
which Paul Eberle did in his 
two years as Commissioner. 
Eberle consistently kept the 
League running smoothly and 
effectively. He did a fine job 
and will be missed. 

Bob Hamel 





THE 38th ANNUAL IFL 
ALL-STAR 
ROSTERS 

FR. HART DIVISION 

Danny James, Dave Layden, 
Kevin Lawler, Greg Kelly, Paul 
O'Keefe, B. J. Flynn, Bill Leon- 
ard, Rich Galvin, Bob Wunder- 
lick, Mike Plainte, Pat Shea 
and Al Connor. 

BILL STAHLEY DIVISION 

Tim Gough, Chris Schott, Dave 
Sheehan, Tim O'Toole, Joe 
Waite, Matt Duffy, Bob Hamel, 
Andy Dunn, Pat.Loftus, Tim 
Byrne, and Paul Eberle. 



Hauling in a Touchdown: Commis- 
sioner Paul Eberle gets ready to 
launch a pass. 

Close Catch: Sean McCarthy and 
Kevin Lawler get tangled up with 
Alumni player Danny Lawrence. 

Senior Players for the Alumni 
Game: (back row): John Donohue, 
Hank Prybylski, Danny James, Matt 
Lawler, Jim McGonigle, Greg Kelly, 
and Al Connor, (front row): Dan 
O'Connell, Gene McGrail, Pat Loftus, 
Paul Eberle (Commissioner), and 
John Harnett. 



IFL 221 



ATHLETICS AT HC 



Striving For Excellence 




When The One Great Scorer Comes To 

Write Against Your Name - 

He Marks - Not That Your Won Or Lost 

- But How You Played The Game. 



Grantland Rice 



222 Sports 





Sports 223 









TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Aaron - Burns, L 226 

Burns, M. - Duffy, Mary . 232 

Duffy, M. - Gallant 243 

Galvin - Jensen 248 

Joel - Lamoureux 255 

Laporte - Noone 259 

Nobert-Ubarri - Pratt ... 272 

Probert - Rocha 277 

Rogers - Tobin, E 280 

Tracy - Vesprani 286 

Villante - Zapatka 287 





EDITORS Martha Tracy 
Julie Wood 

PHOTOS Varden Studios 
Linda Monteiro 
Jackie O'Brien 
Beth Tobin 

STAFF Tracy 

Matt McKnight 
Denise Pilon 
Michele M. Frost 
Beth Tobin 

DIVIDER PHOTO: Victor Luis 



Seniors 225 




Sean P. Albertson 

Classics 



Deborah M. Allis 

Biology 



Nicholas J. Aloe 

Economics 



Matthew P. Amodeo 

English 




Joann M. Amreln 

English 



Kristin S. Anagnost 

Economics/Accounting 




Life is short, live it up. -Nikita Krushchev 



226 Seniors 




Julia M. Anderson 

Economics 



Kathleen M. Anderson 

Economics/Accounting 



Janet L. Antoniom 

Chemistry 



Mary A. Armstrong 

English 




Deborah A. Army 

Biology 



Christopher J. Aventuro 

English 




V 




>r 



i£i 




Laughter is regional: a smile extends over the whole face. -Chazal 




" 



Michael E. Ayer 

Economics 



Peter S. Balesano 

Economics 



Kathleen Bannon 

Biology 



Gregory C. Barker 

History 



Seniors 227 




It is not how much we have, but how much we enjoy, that makes 
happiness. -Charles Spurgeon 




Kelly A. Barrett 

French 



Timothy J. Barrett 




Patrick H. Barry 

Political Science 



Bradford H. Bartolo 

English 



Ronald J. Bartone 

Sociology 



John P. Bartro 

Mathematics 




Lilli A. Bashara 

Economics 



John J. Beaumont 

English 



Paul P. Bergeron 

Psychology 



Robert E. Beviglia Jr. 

Economics/Accounting 



228 Seniors 




Cynthia D. Bialecki 

Biology 



William M. Billis 

Biology 



John J. Blackshire 

Music 



Mary ti. Blaney 

Chemistry 




Colleen F. Bleczinski 

Chemistry 



Susanne L. Booklet 

Economics/Accounting 



Laura A. Bogni 

Mathematics 



Lea C. Bontempo 

Biology 




Steve R. Borseti 

Political Science 



Timothy M. Boulay 

Political Science 



Robert H. Bo wen 

English 



James ti. Bowers Jr. 

Political Science 



Seniors 229 




Kathleen S. Bowes 

English 



Maryann P. Boyd 

History 



James M. Bracken 



Economics 



Catherine T. Brand! ey 

Psychology 




Christine Q. Brennan 

English 



Tara V. Brennan 

Visual Arts - History 



Michelle E. Brignola 

Economics 



Kenneth Brodzinski 

Political Science 



330 Seniors 




Cynthia A. Brower 

Economics 



Edward M. Brown 

English 




A beautiful smile is to the female countenance what the sunbeam is 
to the landscape. -Lavater 




Susan C. Brown 

Political Science 



Jeanmarie E. Buckley 

Sociology 



Karen M. Bumpus 

Political Science 



Fredrick G. Bunsa 

English 




Thomas F Burchill IV 

Political Science 



Matthew M. Burke 

Political Science 



Robert M. Burke 

Biology 



Warn J. Bums 

Economics 



Seniors 




Michael J. Bums 

Biology 



Christopher J. Burroughs 

Economics 



Kathleen A. Burzycki 

Mathematics 




Brian G. Cafferty 

Political Science 




The Japanese say: "A man takes a drink, then the drink takes a drink, and 
the next drink takes the man." 



Mary E. Butler 

English/Spanish 




Carolyn M. Cain 

Economics/ Accounting 




Clair L. Calcaterra 

Spanish 



Mary A. Callery 

Chemistry 



Kenneth J. Cammarato 

English 



Allison J. Campanelli 

English 



232 Seniors 




Deborah S. Campbell 

English 



George T. Campbell 111 

Political Science 



James M. Campbell 

English 



William R. Campbell 

English/Music 




Carol E. Canniff 

Economics/ Accounting 



Lisa M. Cannon 

Chemistry 



James E. Cantanno 

Psychology 



Francis Caponegro 1/1 

English 




Anne B. Cardwell 

Biology 



Mary S. Carr 

Economics 



Shared joys make a friend. -Nietsche 




233 




William F Carroll 

German/Russian 



Nicholas B. Carter 

Biology 



Carolyn M. Casey 

English 



Joseph M. Casto 

Psychology 




Jacqueline M. Cavadi 

Political Science 



Beth A. Cavallaro 

English 



Cynthia A. Chagnon 

Political Science 



Kristin A. Cheshire 



Economics 




I do not know who first gave or who first took or where it all began but I 
am happy that it did. -Peter McWilliams 




Frank A. Chicko 

Sociology 



Ann Marie Chrosniak 

Economics 



234 Seniors 





Ha -Joon Chun 



Economics 



The happiest moments my heart knows are those in which it is pouring forth 
its affections to a few esteemed characters. -Thomas Jefferson 



Jane M. Cianciolo 

English 




Joseph F. Cistone 

History/Religious Studies 



Kathleen M. Clancy 

Music 




Timothy F. Clancy 

Political Science 



Elizabeth M. Claypoole 

Economics/Accounting 



Michael T. Cody 

Economics/Accounting 



Jo- Anne Coffey 

Spanish/Psychology 



Seniors 235 




Christopher H. Colecchi 

English 



James J. Collins 



Ph\sics 



Shannon M. Collins 

Histon 



Sally A. Comcouich 

Chemism 




Gin a M. Co mo 

Economics Accounting 



Mary Ann Comstock 

English 



Shawn P. C onion 



Mary P. Conneally 

Visual Arts - Mis:: n 




Teresa M. Connelly 

Economics Accounting 



236 Seniors 



Brande E. Connolly 

English 




.•.a,. :: -=, 




Brian J. Connolly 

History 



Marc K Connolly 

History 




The seeds of knowledge may be planted in solitude, but must be cultivated 
in public. -Johnson 




Mark A. Connolly 



Economics 



Albert D. Connor 

History/Visual Arts-Studio 



Kenneth D. Connor 

History 



Amy Conroy 

English 




Thomas J. Conte 

Political Science 



Eileen A. Cooke 

Spanish 



Thomas F Coonan 

Biology 







Kathleen F. Cooney 

English 



Seniors 237 




Darlene H. Coppola 

Biology 



Lisa M. Cordova 

Sociology 



Stephanie V. Corrao 

Political Science 



Carol A. Costello 

Economics/Accounting 




Susan L. Craig 

Political Science 



Milne T. Crean 

Economics 



Dalilah C Croes 

Economics 



Brian J. Cronin 

Chemistry 




Catherine A. Curran 

Mathematics 



238 Seniors 




Meghan S. Cusack 

Mathematics 



John J. D Andrea 

Chemistry 



Kelly A. Cusson 

Economics/Accounting 



Ezio V. Cutarelli 

Psychology 



Michel e A. Daniels 

English 



Pamela S. Da vies 

History/French 



Michael V. Cutroni 

Economics 




Robert G. Davis 

History 




Susan M. Day 

Psychology 



Ann M. Deangelo 

Biology 



Ronald Dechirico 

Economics 



Elizabeth A. Deckers 

Economics 



Seniors 239 




1 



Arlene P. Deditch 

Economics 



Michael E. Deehan 

History 




■Nfi&fc^ _ 1 A. 

He who laughs, lasts. -Mary Pettibone Poole 




Elizabeth A. Deery 

Political Science 



Gregory V. Defazio 

European Literature 



Sarah E. Delaney 

English 



Steven K Delaronde 

History 




Brett D. Delfino 

English 



Yamo F. Deniz 

Chemistry 



Nicholas A. Depalma 

Economics 



Robert B. Desrosiers 

Visual Arts -Studio 



240 Seniors 




James J. Difilippo 

Psychology 



Mary M. Diggins 

Classics 



Mary Dill 

Mathematics 



David G. Doherty 

History 




Pauline Doherty 

Mathematics 



Aline C. Doino 

English 



Marianne K. Donahue 

Theatre/Drama Literature 



Robert A. Donahue 

Political Science 




.' :-;/..■,-. 



Patrick W. Donley 

English 



Seniors 241 




Carolyn C. Donnelly 

English 



John P. Donohue 

Economics 



Paul S. Donohue 

Political Science 



Ellen Marie Donovan 

Political Science 




Toyette D. Dowdell 

Economics 



James M. Doyle 

Psychology 



Philip A. Drapos 

Economics 



Scott F. Driscoll 

History 



























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For this relief much thanks. 


-William Shakespeare 






Charles E. Dubois 

Physics 



Mary E. Duffy 

Economics/Accounting 



242 Seniors 




Matthew P. Duffy 



Classics 



Christine M. Dullea 

Psych ology 



Andrew M. Dunn 

Economics 



Carolyn A. Dunphey 

Enqlish 




Gail P. Eagan 

Political Science/French 



Paul J. Eberle 

English 




Maureen E. Eldredge 

Biology 



David M. Emanuel 

Chemistry 



Ruth M. Eberle 

Mathematics 



Wendy M. Elder 

Economics/Accounting 




Behind many acts that are thought ridiculous there lie wise and weighty 
motives. -La Rochefoucauld 



Seniors 243 




Jennifer A. Eppelmann 

English 



Charlotte N. Eyerman 

English 



Daniel M. Falvey 

Economics 



John V. Fantozzi 

History 




Kelly A. Farrell 

Economics 



Robert B. Farrell 

History 




A good laugh is sunshine in a house. -William Thackery 




Elizabeth A. Fell 

History 



Danielle E. Fellin 

History 



Ann M. Ferraro 

Biology 



Judith A. Ferreira 

Sociology 



244 Seniors 





Every time a man smiles, and much more when he laughs, it adds 
something to his fragment of life. -Lawrence Sterne 




Christina Fierres 

Sociology 



Shawn P. Fitzmaurice 

Sociology 



Margaret J. Flaherty 

History 



Feter G. Flaherty II 

Economics 




Thomas J. Flaherty 

English 



Carolyn M. Flanagan 

History 



Catherine B. Flanagan 

Classics 



James F. Flavin 

Political Science 



Seniors 245 




Warren P. Fleming 

Biology 



Elizabeth A. Flynn 

English 



Thomas J. Flynn 

Economics 



William J. Flynn III 

History 




Brian T. Foley 

History 



Paula M. Fox 

English 



246 Seniors 



Frank W. Forbes 

Economics 



Douglas P. Ford 

Economics 



Leigh V. Ford 

English 




1 




Bliss was it in that dawn to be alive, but to be young was very heaven! 
Wordsworth 




Derek A. Freda 

Political Science 



Ellen M. Freeman 

Economics 




Maureen A. Freeman 

English 



Robert H. French 

Economics 




Paul W. Fuegner 

Economics 



Anne L. Furey 

English 



Kara M. Gallagher 

English 



James F. Gallant 

English 



Seniors 247 




Richard E. Galvin 

Economics/Accounting 



Roseanne C. Ganley 

Psychology 



Patricia J. Gannon 

Economics 



Paul J. Gearan 

Psychology 




Robert R. Geier 

Physics 



Petra A. Gemmingen 

English 



Peter M. Gibb 

Economics 



Kathleen M. Gibbons 

Visual Arts-Studio/Sociology 




Donald F. Gilder Jr. 

Sociology 



Alicia S. Gill 

Political Science/Spanish 



Daniel J. Gil lis 

Physics 



Matthew D. Gil man 

Psychology 



248 Seniors 




Cherie L. Gingras 

Economics/Accounting 



Frances M. Giordano 

History 



George A. Giuliani 

Psychology 



Joann K. Gieason 

Economics/Accounting 




Christopher V. Goins Jennifer A. Goldsmith 



History 



Visual Arts-Studio 



David M. Goodman 

Theatre/Drama Literature 



Louise M. Goodwin 

English 



Seniors 249 




Timothy G. Gough 

History 



Graciela M. Granados 

Economics 



Charles F. Graney 

Russian Studies 



Virginia L. Gray 

Economics 




Erin B. Grimes 

Economics 



Gina T. Guarino 

English 



Jeannie M. Haas 

Psychology 



Tania Haddad 

Biology/Visual Arts-Studio 



250 Seniors 




Ann Halieron 

English 



John P. liallisey 

Physics 



Jean M. Hanavan Christopher M. Hansen 

history Physics 




David A. Hardy 

Religious Studies 



Sheryl A. Harrington 

Chemistry 



Jeffrey D. Hartiand 

Political Science 



John F. Hartnett 

Economics 




Regina A. Hasson 

Economics/Accounting 



Kristin M. Haughey 

English 



Christopher S. Hayes 

History 



Catherine A. Healy 

English 



Seniors 251 




Mark S. Hedberg 

Health Care 



Ann Margaret Hemings 

Spanish 




Gary P. Henrich 

Mathematics 



Steven S. Henry 

Biology 



James D. Hensler 

History 



Kristin M. Higgins 

English 




Melissa M. Higgins 

English 



Alexa M. Hill 

Economics 



Stephen P. Hilliard 

English 



Gregory P. Hilton 

Political Science 



252 Seniors 




Nancy A. Hjerpe 

Political Science 



Robert P. Hoag 

Biology 



Debroah A. Hodges 

Religious Studies 



Deborah L. Hodgkins 

English 




William K fiodkin 

Economics/Accounting 



Leslie A. Hogan 

Spanish 




Jon A. Hojnoski 



Biology 



Leila B. Hooshmand 

Sociology 



Tara M. Hogan 

Psychology 



Mary C. Hohman 

Economics/History 




What a wonderful life I've had! I only wish I'd realized it sooner. 
Colette 



253 







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Jennifer M. Hossack 

Mathematics 



Eric C. Huhndorf 

Physics 



Carole L. tiynes 

Mathematics 



Angelo M. Isaiello 

Political Science/Spanish 



Christopher N. Hulsebosch 

Political Science 




Althea M. tiylton 

English 




About the only thing in life that makes it worthwhile is the enjoyment of 
friendly relations. -George Norris 




Charles S. Intravaia 

Economics/Accounting 



Kara C. Jacobson 

English 



Lynn M. Jennings 

Biology 



Peter K Jensen 

Economics 



254 Seniors 




Timothy M. Joel 



History 



Patrice Jones 

Economics/French 



Kirlyn H. Joseph 

Political Science 



Kara L. Josephs 

English 




Lawrence K. Josiah 

Political Science 



John C. Joyce 

French /History 



Paula S. Jurigian 

Psychology 



Kimberly C. Kallenhach 

Economics 




Then I commend mirth, because a man hath no better thing under the sun 
than to eat, and to drink, and to be merry. -Ecclesiastes, vii 




James F. Kane 

Political Science 



Joseph A. Katarincic Jr. 

Economics 



Seniors 255 




David P. Havana ugh 

Economics • 



Kevin J. Keane 

Political Science 



Anne M. Keaney 




Karen A. Keefe 

Economics/Accounting 



Kimberly M. Kelley 

History 



Spanish 



Old friends are best. -John Selden 



Leanne Kearney 

Mathematics 





Christopher J. Kelly 

Biology 



Frances L. Kelly 

Economics/Accounting 



Kathleen A. Kelly 

Chemistry 



Patrick J. Kelly 

Economics 



256 Seniors 




Siobhan M. Kelly 

History 



Kristin S. Kenausis 

Economics/Spanish 



Marcia D. Kennedy 

Economics 



Morgan F. Kennedy 

History 




Christopher A. Kenney 

History 




Curt M. Kolakowski 



Economics 



George A. Kickham 

Political Science 



Mary C. Kinsella 

History 



Edward G. Kirby 

Classics 




An inexhaustible good nature is one of the most precious gifts of heaven. -Washington Irving. 




Elena M. Kouri 

Psychology 



Francis J. Kutschke 



Kevin M. Ksen 

Economics 



Ann M. Kuesel 

History 



Economics 



Pamela M. Labonte 

Political Science 



Jennifer L. Laconti 

Political Science 



Charles D. Kuntz 

Chemistry 




Paul K Lafavore 

Biology 




David J. Lafontaine 

Economics 



Maureen E. Lamb 

English /French 



Paul C Lamoureux 

History 



Robert Fi. Lamoureux 

French 



258 Seniors 




She's a sure card. -Dryden 



Louis V. LaVopa 

Biology 



Erik W. Lenz 

Political Science 




Russell K Laporte 

Mathematics 



Kevin K Lawler 

Economics/Visual Arts-History 



David J. Lay den 

History 



Carolyn M. Lester 

French/Psychology 



Julie C. Linehan 

English 



Andrew J. Laska 

Psychology 




Jerome G. Leber 

Economics 




Kimherly A. Liporace 

Psychology 



Seniors 259 




Daniel A. Little 

History 



Douglas S. Lloyd 

Economics 



Patrick J. Loftus 

History 



Michael J. Lombard 

Economics 




Yvonne F. Lopez 

French 



John G. Loughnane 

History/Economics 



Christopher M. Lucas 

Psychology 



Virginia A. Lucey 

English 




260 Seniors 




Mary Ellen C. Lukaswitz 

Psychology 



Gregory G. Lynch 

Classics 



Kara P. Lynch 

Physics 



nancy A. Lynch 

Economics/Accounting 




Deborah S. Lyons 

French 



Kathleen M. Lyons 

Psychology 



William D. Macaluso 

Economics 



Richard J. MacLean 

Chemistry 



Seniors 261 




Kathleen E. Mahoney 

History 



262 Seniors 



Kevin A. Maillet 

Physics 




David D. Mai ley 

Economics 



George E. Malley 

Economics 



Jean M. Manning 

English 



William J. H. Manning III 

Political Science 




Peter J. Manyin 

Mathematics 



rieil F. Mara 

History 



James E. Marra 

Mathematics 



LeeAnn Martin 

Economics/Accounting 




Nicholas M. Mascoli III 

Biology 



Carolyn E. Mason 

Sociology 




It is not a head merely, but a heart and resolution which complete the real 
philosopher. -Shaftesbury. 



Seniors 263 




J. Mathieu Massicotte 

Physics 



Thomas A. Maurer 

English 



Michelle D. Mazerolle Christopher C McCabe 

Psychology History 





Jerome F. McCabe 

Biology 



Brian T. McCarthy 

Economics/Spanish 



Caroline A. McCarthy 

Psychology 



Daniel W. McCarthy 

History 




Good company and good discourse are the very sinews of viture. 
-Isaakk Walton 




David G McCarthy 

Mathematics 



Jennifer P. McCarthy 

Political Science 



264 Seniors 









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Maura K. McCarthy 

History 






Sea/7 /V. McCarthy 

Economics 



A lot of men think that if they smile for a second, somebody will take 
advantage of them, and they are right. — Don Herold 




* 



Mary Grace McClain 

History 



Juliet H. McConnell 

Psychology 



Julie A. McConvilie 

Political Science 



Robert M. McCooey, Jr. 

Political Science 




Michael P. McCormack 

Physics 



Stephen J. McCormack 

Biology 



Maryanne McCormick 

Political Science 



Patrick A. McDevitt 

Biology 



Seniors 265 




Marybeth McDonagh 

History 



Julie M. McElaney 

English 



Christian M. McGannon 

English 



Paul T. McGee 

Economics 




Stephen F. McGonigle 

History 



Eugene M. McGrail Christopher G McGrath III 

Economics History 



nancy L. McKee 

Mathematics 





Bridget A. McKeever 

Mathematics 



Robert W. McKeon, Jr. 

French 



266 Seniors 




Irene M. McLafferty 

Psychology 



Marcy M. McManus 

Mathematics 




The most delicate, the most sensible of all pleasures, consists in promoting 
the pleasure of others. — Bruyere 




John R. Mcriamara, Jr. 

Sociology 



Jane F. Meaney 

Religious Studies 



Mary F. Mcriaughton 

Spanish 



John F. McQueeny II 

Spanish 



Christopher R. McVeigh 

Economics 



i. '^i ¥ 




Edward Meany 

Political Science 




Susan E. Mechley 

English 



Richard G. Medeiros 

English 



Seniors 267 




Your friend is the one who sees you as you would love to see 
yourself. -Anonymous 




Christine M. Medler 

Economics 



Tiency Mehegan 

English/Spanish 







Stephen R. Mehigan 

History 



Efrain Melendez 

History 



Brendan M. Melvin 

Biology/Economics 



James R. Meyering 

Psychology 




Susan E. Milano 

Psychology/History 



Richard M. Milner 

Political Science 



Ross A. Minichieilo 

Theatre Arts/Dramatic Literature 



Nancy J. Mitchell 

Political Science 



268 Seniors 




Theresa K Mohan 

Political Science 



Mark L. Mokrzycki 

Political Science 



Christopher P. Molineaux Kathleen A. Monahan 

History English 




Linda M. Monteiro 

Chemistry 



Francis X. Moran 

Economics/Accounting 



Patricia J. Moreis 

Psychology 



Joanne M. Moriarty 

History/English 




Christopher K Morin 

Biology 



Michael T. Moriey 

Economics/Accounting 

















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A friend, one might say, is a second self. — Cicero 








269 




Mary A. Morrill 

French 



Sean F. Morrill 

History 



Jane C Morrissey 

Mathematics 



Mary E. Moynihan 

Spanish 




Michael J. Muchmore 

History 



Robert J. Mulse 

Economics 



Joseph I. Mulligan III 

Visual Arts-Studio 



Christopher K. Murphy 

Chemistry 



270 




Kathleen C. Murphy 

Mathematics 



i ii n* - 




Kathleen L. Nagle 

History 



Deirdre A. Naphin 

History/ French 



Steven A. Napolitano 

Biology 



Judith A. Navoy 

English 




James W. Nawn 

Classics 



Eileen E. Newman 

Economics 



Diana S. rig 

Sociology 



Lori A. nicoletti 

Psychology 




Elizabeth K Nolan 

Psychology 



John B. Noone 



Economics 




Mutual love, the crown of all our bliss. -Milton 



Seniors 271 




Theodore M. riorbert-Ubarri Robert E. riyberg 

English/Spanish Biology 



Julie M. Oates 

Psychology 



Karen G. Ober 



Economics 




Beth A. O'Brien 

Psychology 



Elizabeth O. O'Brien 

Chemistry 



Jacqueline M. O'Brien 

Economics 



Daniel J. O'Connell 

English 




We ali of us tend to rise or fall together. — Theodore Roosevelt 




Kathleen M. O'Connell 

English/French 



William T. O'Connell 

English 



272 Seniors 




Christine E. O'Connor 

Political Science 



Kerry M. O'Connor 

Political Science 



John M. O'Dea 

Economics 



Moira M. O'DonneU 

History 




Tammy A. O'DonneU 



Economics 




Patricia A. Oliver 

Chemistry 



John E. O'Gara 

Chemistry 



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M. Kate O'Maire 

English 





The trouble with life is that there are so many beautiful women-and so little 
time. -John Barrymore 



Paul F. O'Keefe 

History 





Colin X. O'rieill 

Political Science/History 



Seniors 273 




Richard E. Onofrey, Jr. 

History/Physics 



Julie M. O'Rourke 

Mathematics 



Brian C. O Shea 

History 





Paul S. Pa inch a ud 



Mathematics 



Susan M. Palsir 

English 



Thomas F. Panichella 

Chemistry 



Terri E. Papscoe 

Psychology 





4 




James F. Parslow 

Economics/Accounting 



274 Seniors 




There is a thin line between genius and insanity; we have erased that line. 
Oscar Levant 




Kevin R. Pasley 

Economics/Accounting 




Stephen T. Paulhus 

Economics/French 




You can always tell a friend; when you've made a fool of yourself, she 
doesn't feel you've done a permanent job. -Lawrence J. Peter 




Glenn J. Pelletier 

Biology 




Christopher ti. Peters 

Chemistry 



Robert J. Petersen 



Economics 



Sharon R. Phelan 

French 



Charles S. Phillips 

Economics 




Gregory P. Piccirilli 

Political Science 



John W. Pickett 



Economics 



Amy Pierce 

Psychology 



Gregory Pignataro 

Economics 



Seniors 275 




Paul S. Pijanowski 

Economics 



Denise C. Pilon 

Economics/ Accounting 



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The great thing in this world is not so much where we stand, as in what 
direction we are moving. -Oliver Wendall Holmes 



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Beatriz A. Pina 

Economics/Accounting 



Paul A. Pirundini 

Chemistry 



Kristen J. Plumley 

Psychology 



Marianne E. Plunkett 

Physics 




David J. Podbielski 

English 



Joseph O. Poggenburg 

Chemistry 



Charles F. Potter 

Biology 



Peter J. Pratt 

History 



276 Seniors 



b JJMt" . 




James M. Probert 

History 




Lawrence H. Prybylski 

Economics/Accounting 



Maureen P. Quinn 

Psychology 



Tracy G. Quinn 

History 




Susan C. Rabasca 

Political Science 



r 



Mark J. Rattier 

Chemistry 




Laughter is the sensation of feeling good all over, and showing it principally 
in one spot. -Josh Billings 



Timothy M. Ramsey 

Chemistry 



Moira G. Recesso 

Economics 



Sylvia Rebrin 

French 




Kathleen M. Redden 

Russian Studies 



Seniors 277 




Carol Reed 

English 



Valerie A. Reed 



Economics 



Julie A. Reeves 

Psychology 



Gerard G Reidy, Jr. 

Philosophy 




R. Andrew Richards 

History/French 



Carol J. Richardson 

Biology 



Lynn E. Rietano 

French 



Paul D. Riley 

Economics 



278 Seniors 





Lisa M. Rinaldi 

Biology 



We're not primarily put on this earth to see through one another, but to see 
one another through. -Peter De Vries 



Jon H. Ringel 

History 




Jeanne E. Ripp 

English 



Patricia J. Roarty 

Spanish 



Tetrence A. Robbins 

Mathematics 



Paul Roberti 

Chemistry 




Catherine M. Robertson 

English/French 



Brian W. Robinson 

Political Science 



Ann Marie Roca 

Biology 



Elizabeth E. Rocha 

English 



Seniors 279 




If we are ever to enjoy life, now is the time. Today should always be our 
most wonderful day. -Thomas Dreier 




Denise M. Rogers 

Psychology 



Robyn A. Rosatone 

Spanish 




Karen J. Roy 

Classics 



Scott L. Rudy 

Economics 



Dennis M. Rustom 

Fench 




Gabrielle M. Sabini 

Chemistry 



Steven M. Saccocia 

Biology 



Marybeth A. Sacramone 

Sociology 




Lynne C. Sampson 

History 



280 Seniors 




Catherine A. Sango 

Political Science 



Dianne M. Savage 

History/Visual Arts-History 



Paula K. Scan Ion 

Mathematics 



Mary E. Schena 

Psychology 




Jen-Lynn Schremser 

Biology 



Douglas W. Schreyack 

Physics 



Angela M. Scolforo 

English 



Ronald E. Sefchik 

Psychology 



Seniors 281 




Kevin M. Service 

English/Economics 



Catherine M. Shagro 

Psychology 



Patrick G. Shea 



Economics 



Rosemary A. Shea 

English 




Joseph ri. Sidari 

Psychology 



James C. Sieber 

Chemistry 



Mark W. Smiley 

History 



Christa M. Smith 

German 



282 Seniors 




Matthew J. Smith 

History 



Jeannine L. Solimine 

Psychology 



Teresita A. Somoza 

Psychology 



Stephen B. Southard 

History 




Kathleen M. Sprague 

Biology 




The primary purpose of a liberal education is to make one's mind a pleasant 
place in which to spend one's leisure. -Sydney J. Harns 




Thomas E. St. Jean 

Economics 




David G. St. Pierre 



Mathematics 



Andrew C. Stanley 

Chemistry 



Mary M. Stanton 

Economics 



Kevin N. Starkey 

English 



Seniors 283 




Michael W. Stasko 

Chemistry 



Mark K Stawasz 

Psychology 



Timothy P. Stewart 

History 



Martha Strom 

Sociology 




Catherine M. Sullivan 

Psychology 



Jon A. Sullivan 

Economics 



Patricia M. Sullivan 

History 



Paul K. Sullivan 

Political Science 




William G. Sullivan 

Economics 



Win ton J. Surowiecki 

Urban Studies 



284 Seniors 




Mark W. Tanner 

English 




if &S\ t T*-> if'i'* LS 



One's friends are that part of the human race with which one can be 
human. -George Santayana 




Kerry A. Tarpey 

Political Science 




Christina M. Theberge 

Political Science 



Kathleen M. Therrien 

English 



Sharon J. Thibeault 

Psychology 



Julie C. Thompson 

English 




Jacquelyn R. Thumith 



Economics 



David A. Tiberii 

Physics 



Anna T. Tobin 

English 



Elizabeth A. Tobin 

History 



Seniors 285 




I don't say we all ought to misbehave, but we ought to look as if we could. - 
Orson Welles 




Martha M. Tracy 

English 



Colleen A. Trainor 

Biology 




Thomas C Tretter 

History 



Karen A. Tsiantas 

History 



Michelle L. Tuure 

Mathematics 



Joan E. Valenti 

Political Science 




Christopher C Vanhaight 

Biology 



Joseph C. Veniero 

Chemistry 



Cunegundo M. Vergara 

Chemistry 



John M. Vesprani 

History 



286 Seniors 



■ 




Christina J. Villante 

English 



Carol T. Vittorioso 

Political Science 



Karen L. Wagner 

Psychology/Spanish 



Joseph P. Waite 

Psychology 




Maureen E. Walsh 

Economics 



Helen M. Waters 

History 



■^^^^^^^^^B 







A smile is still the best make-up for a face. - Anonymous 




Steven J. Webb 



Economics 



Susan B. Wedda 

Economics/Accounting 



Joanna L. Weinhofer 

European Literature 



Maureen A. Weis 

Economics/Religious Studies 



Seniors 287 




David K Weisse 

Economics 



Thomas J. Welch 

History 



Christopher C. Wenger James D. Whamond, Jn 

Biology Physics 




William F. White 

English 




A wise, cultivated, genial conversation is the last flower of civilization. -Ralph 
Waldo Emerson 



288 Seniors 




Maura S. Wilson 

English 




Susanne M. Wittenburg Mary Ann Woodford 

English English 





Mark L. Wright 

Economics 



John A. Wrobel 

Biology 



Diane Ii. Wroblewski 

Biology 



William J. Young 

Economics 




Donna L. Zannotti 

Biology 



Mark A. Zapatka 

Economics 



Seniors 289 




SENIOR PICNIC 



Although the Class of 1987 
had just completed a week of 
intense partying at the Cape, 
they rallied for the events of 
senior week, which were 
organized by the class officers 
Erin Grimes, Kathy Healy, Paul 
O'Keefe, and Dan Gillis and 
members of the commencement 
committee chaired by Mary Ann 
Woodford. 

The first event, a cruise in the 
Boston Harbor, met with 
overwhelming success. In spite 
of the late night, all seniors were 
present for the senior picnic the 
next day at noon. Rain 
threatened (but never did arrive) 
so the festivities were held 
indoors in the Hart Center 
Hockey Rink; however most 
people gathered outside for hot 
dogs, hamburgers, potato salad, 
chips, brownies and watermelon. 
D.J. Frank Walsh spun the tunes 
as most seniors concentrated on 
depleting the free kegs of beer. 



290 





Hot Item. Cathy Rob- 
ertson, Mary Pat Con- 
neally, Heidi Mechley 
and Billy Macaluso. 

Cute couple. Marci 
McManus and Mike 
Lombard. 

Old Friends. Denise Pi- 
Ion and Susan Brown. 



«_^ 










SPREE NIGHT 

After a funfilled day up at Hart 
Center for the senior picnic, the 
class reconvened in the pub to 
view the completed version of 
the senior slide show. D.J. Frank 
Walsh made a detour 
somewhere between the picnic 
and the show, and was not 
available to spin tunes which 
Erin Grimes and Paul Donohue 
had chosen to accompany the 
show. A boom box was used in 
Frank's place and served its 
purpose well. With the music 
taken care of the show began. 
The hour was filled with 
laughter, tears, embarrassing 
moments many had hoped to 
forget, and Holy Cross 
memories that most hope to 
preserve forever. In the Spree 
Night tradition, the consumption 
of more beer ensued as the 
Class of 1987 danced the night 
away. 



Have Another Beer. Above, Pam 
Davies and Patty Maguire. 



eady to Party. Beatriz Pina, Mary 
Duffy and Leslie Hogan 



\ 




294 



BACCALAUREATE 
MASS 

The graduation festivities got 
off to an impressive start as the 
procession of banners, faculty, 
folk group, lay ministers, and 
priests filed into St. Joseph's 
chapel for the Baccalaureate 
Mass. Parents and friends had 
to arrive early in order to get a 
seat or a wall to lean against; 
those who arrived later were 
packed into St. Mary's chapel 
for a simulcast of the Mass. 
Highlights of the celebration 
were Kristin Plumley's 
responsorial psalm solo and the 
inspiring homily of the Reverend 
Robert Paul Mohan of Catholic 
University of America in 
Washington, D.C. The 
recessional hymn, "Lift High the 
Cross", brought back fond 
memories from freshman year 
and the first Mass of the Holy 
Spirit. Despite the excessive 
heat in the chapel, the Mass 
was a superb beginning to the 
graduation festivities. 




ist Mass. Leigh Ford, Jacquie Ca- Family Gathering. Charlie PI 
di and Mary Ann Woodford attend, finds his family after the t 
eir last ma 




295 



I. 



'" 



k 




e 



206 



BACCALAUREATE 
BALL 

After the Baccalaureate Mass 
friends, families and graduates 
to be went to Maxwell's, the 
Marriott, the Spenser Country 
Inn, the Yankee Drumer Inn or 
the like for dinner. Dinner was 
followed by the long awaited 
Baccalaureate Ball from 9 pm to 
1 am. The varsity, intramural, or 
casual athhlete would not 
believe the transformation of the 
familiar fieldhouse into a large 
ballroom with a cash bar. Red 
and white were the dominant 
colors used to make this 
transformation and flowers 
decorated each table. According 
to tradition, favors were given to 
all the guests - a brass frame 
containing the graduation 
invitation. Fathers and 
daughters, and mothers and 
sons danced to the music of the 
Marcels. As the evening wore 
on, the beat became less 
conservative and the dance floor 
was filled with seniors 
celebrating their last evening. 




Fatherly Love. Above, Jen LaConti One Last Dance. Father and daugh- 
and her father enjoy the Baccalaure- ter couples were very visible on the 
ate Ball activities. dance floor throughout the night. 
















298 



COMMISSIONING 

After four years of strenuous 
academic and military training, 
the Air Force cadets and Navy 
midshipmen received their 
commissions the morning before 
Graduation. Parents, families, 
and friends were all present to 
support these young men and 
women as they took their oath 
of office. The new Second 
Lieutenants and Ensigns were 
sworn in by Lieutenant General 
Alfred M. Gray, Jr., USMC. In 
his address to the 
commissionees General Gray 
stressed the need for officers to 
be devoted to their 
subordinates, their country, and 
their own beliefs. They will face 
the challenges of military careers 
with the help of the strong 
moral and academic education 
they received at Holy Cross. 
After the ceremony, the Holy 
Cross graduates rushed down to 
Fitton Field in order to receive 
an equally, well-deserved 
document - their college 
diplomas! Fair Winds and 
Following Seas to all! 




Sporting His and Her Ensign Wear. The Happy Moment. Jim Hensler 
John Bartro and Kara Jacobson await has his sister, Tricia, do the honors of 
their commissioning. pinning his shoulder boards on. 








Commissioning Exer- 
cises. Above Ted Meany 
and Bob Muise with Gener- 
al Gray. The Air Force 
awaits their turn to be com- 
missioned. Taking the oath 
and recieving the certifi- 
cate. Left, a light discussion 
after the ceremonies. 



299 







GRADUATION 

Our shared experience 
at Holy Cross has been 
unique. We now have a 
commitment and duty to 
live up to this uniqueness. 

From the first party on 
Easy Street to our last 
round of final exams, we 
as a class and as a 
group of individuals have 
faced a number of 
problems, obstacles, and 
challenges. The passage 
has not always been 
simple. We have 
successfully faced the 
various academic 
challenges that all college 
students must face; but, 
even more so, we have 
successfully confronted 



challenges that are characteristic of Holy Cross. We have struggled during pre-registration to avoid 8:30 
am classes; we have struggled to stay awake during 8:30 AM classes when our scheduline plans went 
astray. We have searched through the Freshman Register desperately looking for a Blind Date Ball date 
for our roommate; we have struggled to avoid the wrath of our roommate the day after the Blind Date 
Ball. We have struggled to sneak into Kimball past "Red" without our ID and into the pub with someone 
else's. Today we must transcend the challenges of the Holy Cross experience. As we enter the fellowship 
of learned men and women, these problems and mishaps become insignificant and fade away. We are 
now confronted with the demanding problems of the larger world. 

We have heard throughout our college years that our generation will face a number of new challenges. 
We have been told this so often that, like often-repeated professors' jokes, we tend not to listen. 
However, we must be careful not to lose sight of the problems that will face us in the years to come. 

Our world is one of instability. Unequal distributions of goods, violations of human rights, and assaults 
on the dignity of the individual have created a troubled world, a world urgently in need of greater justice, 
equality, and human compassion. Above all, we need the revival of adequate ethical, moral, and legal 
values. We also need to recapture the essence of idealism. As Robert Kennedy said in 1964, "Each time 
a human being stands for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, 

tiny ripples of hope are sent forth These ripples build a current that can sweep down the mightiest 

waifs of oppression and resistance." 

What can we as Holy Cross alumni do? We could ignore these problems. We could blind ourselves to 
the injustices and accept them fatalistically. But if we do so, if we walk off this stage with our diplomas, 
solely driven for success and money, we will have failed Holy Cross. We cannot exist in isolation from our 
community for this would mean sterility. In the words of John Donne, "No individual is an island, entire of 
itself. Each individual is a piece of the continent, a part of the main". If the poet is correct, we must do 
something. How has Holy Cross prepared us to become part of the continent? What distinguishes our 
education at Holy Cross from those of other universities and colleges? For myself, my first contact with 
the spirit of Holy Cross came early in my freshman year at the Extracurricular Extravaganza. A happy 
Jesuit toting a Cowboy hat, swinging a shillelagh, and yelling "Yah weh! Yah weh!", cornered me. Fr. 
LaBran talked to me at length about what it means to be a member of the Holy Cross community — tc 
be committed to a set of values; to give of oneself to others; to develop a belief in the power of ideas. 
His words were quite inspiring; so much so that before I went on my way, I purchased a rock from Fr. La- 
Bran for a buck. 

We have been educated for the promotion of justice. We have been taught to be socially aware, 
socially conscious, and, most importantly, socially active. Our involvement must not end as we leave the 
idyllic setting of Mount Saint James. SPUD children and Mustard Seeds are not unique to the surrounding 
neighborhoods of Holy Cross. We must use what we have learned at Holy Cross to challenge ourselves, to 
make the world more just. Through a commitment to faith, truth, and justice, we must become engaged 
in the humanization and enrichment, intellectual and moral, of all areas of our professional lives. Our 
educational training and social background have given us the potential for pursuing excellence and for 
becoming leaders. We must seize this opportunity, but in pursuing our goals we must continue to make 
moral decisions, guided by an informed conscience, for the common good. 

We take pride in our education at Holy Cross. Often we have heard ourselves and others say that our 
educational experience has not been limited to the classroom situation. The social experiences - the 
chaotic parties, the tailgates, the Spring Weekends, the trips to the Cape — have played an important 
and integral role in our growth. In short, we have learned to deal with people. Henry James may have had 
the students of Holy Cross in mind when he wrote, "Ideas are, in truth, forces. Infinite, too, is the power 
of personality. A union of the two always makes history." 

How can we project the unique legacy of Holy Cross into our communities? We can use our liberal arts 
backround, our capacity to interact with people, and our ethical values to serve as communicators — 
communicators of the injustices and oppressive conditions experienced by less privileged people; 
communicators of our technological and scientific advances so that they will be used to promote the 
well-being of the global village; communicators of the genuine beliefs and views of our national 
community so that the walls of misunderstanding which ultimately, communicators of the values we 
have internalized at Holy Cross to educate future generations. Human progress results from the class of 
different views. The moment we refuse to listen to other human beings' views, we are not only stifling 
our versatility and potential as educated individuals, but, we are also stifling the march of progress. 

For many of us, the thought of doing something that could affect "the world" is overpowering — 
overpowering enough to leave us in a state of indifference, apathy, and inactiviity and to tempt us to 
seek refuge in the self-indulging pursuit of personal success for the sake of success. Certainly, in human 
affairs, there are no crystal! bads —. but, the future grows out of the past and it is shaped by individuals, 
by us. Our own professors and administrators have stood as outstanding examples. The energy and 
enthusiasm of the Vannicellis, the Prestwiches, the Alvarez-Boriands, the Maguires, the Rodinos, the 
Kennedys, the Axefsons, have shaped our views, perspectives, and values. Their mark can be seen on 
our work and personalities. 

Before we move on to face challenges larger than us and to pursue dreams larger that life, a final of- 
fer of thanks should be extended to our families. Holy Cross has given us four wonderful years of 
friendship, happiness, and intellectual stimulation; our families have given us twenty some odd years of 
love and support that have enabled us to come together proudly as the Class of 1987. In spite of the 
sadness that we feel about leaving Holy Cross and in spite of our fears and hesitations about the 
challenging future, today, in receiving this diploma, we realize how truly fortunate we are. 

- Jim Collins 
Valedictorian 



300 




301 




COMMENCEMENT 

The sweltering heat on Fitton 
Field set the stage of the one 
hundred and forty-first 
commencement exercises of the 
College of the Holy Cross. Dean 
Vellaccio presented the 
graduates with their diplomas, 
followed by Jim Collins' 
valedictory address. 

After offering a warm thanks 
to our families and faculty in a 
touching standing ovation, the 
ceremony continued as Father 
Brooks conferred the Honorary 
Degrees. The recipients of the 
degrees were Matthew H. Clark, 
Doctor of Ministry; Marian Wright 
Edelman, Doctor of Public 
Service; Anthony S. Fauci, 
Doctor of Science, and Senator 
Bill Bradley of New Jersey, 
Doctor of Laws. Bradley, who 
delivered the commencement 
address spoke of dreams, 
tension and tradition, risks and 
opportunities. 




302 



Before and After the Ceremony. The procession onto Fitton Field and off of it 
was a time of happiness for the class of 1987. 




303 





Barker, Gregory C. 2/15/65 

146 Island Creek Road, Duxbury, MA 02332 

Barrett, Kelly A. 2/22/65 

117 Pioneer Drive, West Hartford, CT 06117 

Barrett, Timothy J. 9/12/64 

19 Yorkshire Drive, Lynnfield, MA 01940 



Bracken, James M. 10/22/64 

61 Belmont Street, Weymouth, MA 02188 

Brandley, Catherine T. 7/28/65 

190 Donald Tennant Circle, North Attleboro, MA 02760 

Braudis, Bernard J. 11/12/64 

54 Azalea Drive, Norwood, MA 02062 



Aaron, Cheryl P. 5/11/64 

22 Ridgewood Road, Westwood, MA 02090 



Barry, Patrick H. 5/25/65 

16 Overlook Road, New City, NY 10956 



Brauer, Christopher M. 11/19/65 
144 Farm Street, Dover, MA 02030 



Abbruzzi, Julie A. 3/02/65 

56 Coomer Avenue, Warren, Rl 02885 



Bartolo, Bradford H. 9/22/65 

9270 West Links Terrace, Seminole, FL 33543 



Brennan, Christine Q. 6/23/65 

646 Jerusalem Road, Cohasset, MA 02025 



Acocelli, Craig P. 8/31/65 

58 Gill Court, Whitinsville, MA 01588 



Bartone, Ronald J. 10/18/65 

17 East Ninth Street, Derby, CT 06418 



Brennan, Tara V. 12/18/65 

160 Shore Ave., Groton, CT 06340 



Ahem. Dennis P. 1/14/65 
Box 311, Kings Park, NY 11754 



Bartro, John P. 10/11/65 

16 Daly Cross Road, Mount Kisco, NY 10549 



Brignola, Michelle E. 11/22/65 

Rd #3, P.O. Box 162, Troy, NY 12180 



Albertson, Sean P. 3/23/65 

42 Broadbridge Road, Bridgeport, CT 06610 



Bashara, Lilli A. 6/04/65 

484 Elm Street, Montpelier, VT 05602 



Brodzinski, Kenneth 2/06/65 

178 Prospect Street, Ashland, MA 01721 



Allis, Deborah M. 1/22/65 

630 North Street, Greenwich, CT 06830 



Beaumont, John J. 11/20/64 
8 Samoset Drive, Salem, NH 03079 



Bromage, David H. 11/19/64 

34 School Street, Entield, CT 06Q82 



Aloe, Nicholas J. 12/26/63 

4476 Hickorybark, Cincinnati, OH 45247 



Bergeron, Paul P. 2/21/65 

5 Moody Avenue, Methuen, MA 01844 



Brower, Cynthia A. 1/11 /66 

31 Sherbrooke Parkway, Livingston, NJ 07039 



Amodeo, Matthew P. 1/12/65 

458 Western Avenue, Albany, NY 12203 

Amrein, Joann M. 10/7/65 

88 Main St., Ridgefield, CT 06877 



Beviglia, Robert E. Jr. 7/14/65 

560 Milwaukee Avenue, Old Forge, PA 18518 

Bialecki, Cynthia D. 9/20/65 

58 Arlington Street, Worcester, MA 01604 



Brown, Edward M. 4/02/65 

410 Cherry Road, Syracuse, NY 13219 

Brown, Susan C. 4/14/65 

Rte. 1, Rfd 2, P.O. Box 230A, York, ME 03909 



Anagnost, Kristin S. 6/12/65 

33 Maurice Street, Nashua, NH 03060 



Bigelow, James P. 6/05/65 

18 Bernice Avenue, Leominster, MA 01453 



Buckley, Jeanmarie E. 1/31/64 

54 Bartlett Street, Chesmsford, MA 01824 



Anderson, Elizabeth B. 11/17/64 

26 Boxwood Drive, East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Anderson, Julia M. 2/12/65 

104 Parsons Drive, Syracuse, NY 13219 



Billis, William M. 1/20/65 

83 Newell Avenue, Southbridge, MA 01550 

Blackshire, John J. 1/26/65 

340 Cornwall Street, Hartford, CT 06112 



Bumpus, Karen M. 5/31/65 

20 Onondaga Lane, Medfield, MA 02052 

Bunsa, Fredrick, G 12/02/64 

52 So. Alward Ave., Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 



Anderson, Kathleen M. 11/07/65 

26 Boxwood Drive, East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Antonioni, Janet L. 4/30/65 

269 Abbott Avenue, Leominster, MA 01453 

Armstrong, Mary A. 8/03/65 

34 Susquehanna Avenue, Cooperstown, NY 13326 

Army, Deborah A. 5/08/64 

91 Main Boulevard, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Aventuro, Christopher J. 1/16/64 
7 Menocker Road, Monsey, NY 10952 

Ayers, Michael E. 10/27/65 

84 Old Meeting House Lane, Norwell, MA 02061 




Batesano, Peter S. 9/27/65 

19 Old Cart Rd., Auburn, MA 01501 

Bannon, Kathleen 10/13/65 

68 Highland Circle, Bronxville, NY 10708 



Blaney, Mary H. 1/31/65 

Cedar Hill Road, Bedford, NY 10506 

Bleczinski, Colleen F. 10/30/65 

310 Pelham Street, Methuen, MA 01844 

Bocklet, Susanne L. 7/17/65 

113 Brompton Road, Garden City, NY 11530 

Bogni, Laura A. 12/28/65 

88 Riverside Drive, Norwell, MA 02061 

Bontempo, Lea C. 5/31/65 

236 Butts Bridge Road, Canterbury, CT 06331 

Borseti, Steven R. 10/08/65 

53 Estes Street, Everett, MA 02149 

Boulay, Timothy M. 12/06/65 

26 Willvail Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Bowen, Robert H. 3/08/65 

33 Page Hill Road, Lunenburg, MA 01462 

Bowers, James H. Jr. 11/18/65 

2 Larkspur Drive, West Islip, NY 11795 

Bowes, Kathleen S. 2/22/65 

31 Washington Street, Milton, MA 02186 

Boyd, Maryann P. 3/26/65 

90 Carter Street, New Canaan, CT 06840 



Burchill, Thomas F. IV 4/29/65 

215 Stewart Avenue Garden City, NY 11530 

Burke, Matthew M. 9/30/64 

455 Ryder Road, Manhasset, NY 11030 

Burke, Robert M. 4/24/65 

25 June Street, E. Walpole, MA 02032 

Burns, Liam J. 10/12/65 

10 Orton Lane, Woodbury, CT 06798 

Burns, Michael J. 11/19/65 

163 Harvard Street, Newtonville, MA 02160 

Burroughs, Christopher J. 9/13/65 
4 Gregory Drive, Seekonk, MA 02771 

Burzycki, Kathleen A. 4/07/65 

Rfd #1, Doolittle Road, Norwich, CT 06360 

Butler, Mary E. 3/19/65 

6 Ridge Road, Norwood, NJ 07648 




304 




Cafferty, Brian G. 9/08/65 

44 Warren Street, Arlington, MA 02174 

Cain, Carolyn M. 8/16/65 

396 Rock Road, Glen Rock, NJ 07452 

Calcaterra, Clair L. 10/02/65 

130 Washington Post Drive So., Wilton, CT 06897 

Gallery, Mary A. 8/25/65 

14 Swallow Lane, Levittown, NY 11756 

Cammarato, Kenneth J. 9/16/65 

127 North Regent St., Port Chester, NY 10573 

Campanelli, Allison J. 7/04/65 

29 Meadow Drive, Port Washington, NY 11050 

Campbell, Brian E. 7/09/65 

26 Merryhill Road Rd #5, Troy, NY 12180 

Campbell, Deborah S. 5/11/65 

15 Hayward Lane, Millbury, MA 01527 

Campbell, George T. Ill 4/22/65 
13 Monroe Drive, Hooksett, NH 03104 

Campbell, James H. 11/21/64 

1656 Alexander Road, S.E., East Grand Rapids, Ml 

49506 

Campbell, William R. 1/08/65 

24 Torrey Road, East Sandwich, MA 02537 

Cannif, Carol E. 5/17/65 

3 Ganley Drive, Burlington, MA 01803 

Cannon, Lisa M. 9/28/65 

207 Navajo Drive, Wyckoff, NJ 07481 

Cantanno, James E. 6/10/65 

165 North Long Beach Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520 

Caponegro, Francis III 1/24/65 

149 Stewart Avenue, Garden City, NY 11530 

Cardwell, Anne B. 7/17/65 
955 Hill Road, Winnetka, IL 60093 

Carr, Mary S. 9/27/65 

P.O. Box 194, 31 Rollins Street, Groveland, MA 01834 

Carroll, William F. 4/06/65 

39 Wyandemere Drive, Woodcliff Lake, NJ 07675 

Carter, Nicholas B. 11/19/64 

42 Townsend Drive, West Boylston, MA 01583 

Casey, Carolyn M. 11/09/65 

28 Briarwood Drive, Taunton, MA 02780 

Casto, Joseph M. 6/17/65 

48 Bigelow Street, Marlboro, MA 01752 

Cavadi, Jacqueline M. 6/11/65 

27 Compo Parkway, Westport, CT 06880 

Cavallaro, A. Beth 8/20/65 

696 Starboard Drive, Naples, FL 33940 

Chagnon, Cynthia A. 6/24/65 

6 Orient Place, Winchendon, MA 01475 

Cheshire, Kristin A. 1/11/65 

2 Cambridge Place, Glen Rock, NJ 07452 

Chicko, Frank A. 2/03/65 

18 Black Pond Hill Road. Norwell, MA 02061 




Chrosniak, Ann Marie 5/25/65 

106 Bermuda Run Drive Box 861, Bermuda Run, NC 

27006 

Chun, Ha-Joon 9/12/64 

474 Livingston Street, Tewksbury, MA 01876 

Cianciolo, Jane M. 4/13/65 

711 Love Lane, East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Cistone, Joseph F. 2/17/65 

1844 Edenhall Drive, Lyndhurst, OH 44124 

Clancy, Kathleen M. 2/21/65 

52 Parkridge Avenue, P.O. Box 91, Rye, NH 03870 

Clancy, Timothy P. 8/07/65 

1409 North Madison Street, Rome, NY 13440 

Claypoole, Elizabeth M. 6/20/65 

5 Patriot's Way, Hingham, MA 02043 

Cody, Michael T. 4/28/65 
Langlois Pines, Lakeville, MA 02346 

Coffey, Jo-Anne 4/15/65 

22 Frenier Ave., Unit 4, Attleboro, MA 02703 

Colecchi, Christopher H. 3/30/65 
21 Surrey Lane, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Collins, James J. 6/26/65 

27 Deerhaven Drive, Nashua, NH 03060 

Collins, Shannon M. 11/16/64 

124 Pleasant Street. Cohasset, MA 02025 

Comcowich, Sally A. 8/19/65 

272 Fairfield Beach Road, Fairfield, CT 06430 

Como, Gina M. 2/20/65 

60 Hunter Avenue, Hudson, MA 01749 

Conlon, Shawn P. 1/21/65 

30 Woods Avenue, Worcester, MA 01610 

Connelly, Brian J. 1/19/65 

9 Ridgewood Road, Holden, MA 01520 

Connelly, Teresa M. 12/29/65 

80 Colby Street, Bradford, MA 01830 

Connolly, Brande E. 1/19/65 

45 Minehaha Blvd. Oakland, NJ 07436 

Connolly, Marc R. 6/30/65 

51 Collins Street, Danvers, MA 01923 

Connolly, Mark A. 5/24/65 

6 Serenity Lane, Andover, MA 01810 

Connor, Albert D. 11/23/65 

233 East Walton Place.Chicago, IL 60611 

Connor, Kenneth D. 5/12/65 

123 Tory Road, Manchester, NH 03103 

Conroy, Amy 12/09/64 

82 Holt Road. Andover, MA 01810 

Conte, Thomas J. 5/14/64 

29 Elnora Drive, Worcester, MA 01606 

Cooke, Eileen A. 9/13/65 

491 Plymouth Street, Abington, MA 02351 

Cooke, Robert K. 9/ 1 1 /63 

Sandy Brook Road, No. Scituate, Rl 02857 



Coonan, Thomas F. 9/24/65 

38 Dudley Road, Oxford, MA 01540 

Cooney, Kathleen F. 3/29/65 

434 Main Street, Wareham, MA 02571 

Coppola, Darlene H. 8/08/65 

33 Brady Loop, Andover, MA 01810 

Cordova, Lisa M. 1/21/65 

P.O. Box S-2152, Old San Juan, PR 00903 

Corrao, Stephanie V. 8/06/65 

64 Brighton Road, Old Lyme, CT 06371 

Costello, Carol A. 5/01/65 

20 Amber Road, Hingham, MA 02043 

Craig, Susan L. 6/21/65 

225 School Street, Waltham, MA 02154 

Crean, Milne T. 3/10/65 

67 Meriline Avenue, Elmwood, CT 06110 

Croes, Dalilah C. 11/22/64 

Pastoor Hendrikstraat 36-A, San Nicolaas, Aruba 

Cronin, Brian J. 2/28/65 

23 Christopher Road, Norwell, MA 02061 

Cuddy, Andrew K. 9/04/64 

21 Burgess Street, Auburn, NY 13021 

Cullen, Albert E. Ill 12/14/63 

605 Osgood Street, North Andover, MA 01845 

Curran, Katherine A. 6/02/65 

550 Berlin Road, Marlboro, MA 01752 

Cusack, Meghan S. 12/02/64 

325 Washington Street, Dover, NH 03820 

Cusson, Kelly A. 5/05/65 

71 Orchard Road, West Hartford, CT 06117 

Cutarelli, Ezio V. 5/28/65 

13530 Gerald Drive, Middleburg Heights, OH 44130 

Cutroni, Michael V. 6/05/65 

1 Victor Avenue, Leicester, MA 01524 



D 



D Andrea, John J. 3/23/65 

Rd #5 Lake LonelyRoad, Saratoga Springs, NY 12866 

Daniels, Michele A. 6/22/65 

Daniels Terrace Extension, Cheshire, MA 01225 

Davies, Pamela S. 5/16/67 

30 Newberry Place, Grosse Pointe, Ml 48236 

Davis, Robert G. 11/25/64 

12 Laurel Drive. Medfield, MA 02052 

Day, Susan M. 10/15/65 

145 Saint Claire Street, Braintree, MA 02184 

Deangelo, Ann M. 1/04/65 

527 Hillsdale Avenue, Hillsdale, NJ 07642 



305 




Dechirico, Ronald 5/03/65 

Rd #1, P.O. Box 320, Stockton, NJ 08559 

Deckers, Elizabeth A. 5/03/65 

29 Valley View Drive, Avon, CT 06001 

Deditch, Arleen P. 7/15/65 

64 Grove Street, Lewiston, ME 04240 



Donohue, Paul S. 12/10/64 

396 Latham Lane, East Williston, NY 11596 

Donovan, Ellen Marie 5/06/65 
18 Salem Street, Salem, NH 03079 

Dowdell, Toyette D. 9/ 1 1 /66 

41 Richards Street, Worcester, MA 01603 



Falvey, Daniel M. 6/10/64 

112 Golden Road, Stoughton, MA 02072 

Fantozzi, John V. 9/17/65 

223 Harrison Avenue, Fitchburg, MA 01420 

Farrell, Kelly A. 7/23/65 

RR #1, Box 22, Phinney Street, Gorham, ME 04038 



Deehan, Michael E. 1/07/65 

4293 Forestbrook Drive, Liverpool, NY 13088 



Doyle, James M. 8/11/65 

18 Lakeside Drive, Rye, NY 10580 



Farrell, Robert B. 5/13/65 

1161 Morgan Court. Park Hills, KY 41011 



Deery, Elizabeth A. 5/26/65 

25 Indian Harbor Dr. Unit #9. Greenwich, CT 06830 



Drapos, Philip A. 3/07/65 

15 Herbert Road. Worcester, MA 01602 



Farrell, Susan L. 1/08/63 

49 Proctor Street, Worcester, MA 01606 



Defazio, Gregory V. 10/16/65 
1154 83rd Street, Brooklyn, NY 11228 



Driscoll, Scott F. 2/11/65 

3 Old Southbridge Road, Oxford, MA 01540 



Fell, Elizabeth A. 12/05/64 

P.O. Box 602, New Vernon, NJ 07976 



Delaney, Sarah E. 6/07/65 

The Waves/ Ledge Road, Newport, Rl 02840 

Delaronde, Steven R. 5/25/65 

23 Smith Avenue, Granby, MA 01033 



Dubois, Charles E. 11/11/65 

483 Woodland Road, Woonsocket, Rl 02895 

Duffy, Mary E. 4/13/65 

12 Hillis Street, Staten Island, NY 10312 



Fellin, Danielle E. 11/20/65 

464 Hoyt Farm Road, New Canaan, CT 06840 

Ferraro, Ann M. 6/30/65 

206 Massasoit Road, Worcester, MA 01604 



Delfino, Brett D. 7/26/65 

80 Hamilton Drive, East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Deniz, Yamo F. 5/01/64 

Holy Cross College, Worcester, MA 01610 

Depalma, Nicholas A. 3/18/65 

425 Garden Street, Hoboken, NJ 07030 

Desrosiers, Robert B. 5/21/64 
87 Taylor Road, Belmont, Ma 02178 

Deyab, Mark A. 11/01/63 

50 Aerial Street, Arlington, MA 02174 

Di Bianca, Paul F. 9/16/65 

15 Crown Drive, Warren, NJ 07060 

Difilippo, James J. 12/17/64 

107 Brook Road, Portland, ME 04103 

Diggins, Mary M. 7/26/65 

129 Twinbrooke Drive, Holden, MA 01520 

Dill, Mary 9/20/65 

85 Barber Road, Framingham, MA 01701 

Doherty, David G. 1/17/65 

3 Pine Ridge Road, North Reading, MA 01864 

Doherty, Pauline 10/27/65 

67 Cedar Hill Road, Holbrook, MA 02343 

Doino, Aline C. 2/01/65 

23 Samuelson Road, Weston, CT 06883 

Donahue, Marianne K. 5/23/65 

84 Fairmount Street, Lowell, MA 01852 

Donahue, Robert A. 11/08/64 

47 Pond Road, Duxbury, MA 02332 

Donlan, Maura J. 7/01/65 

100 Stratford Street, West Roxbury, MA 02132 

Donley, Patrick W. 12/08/64 

327 Rockfield Road, Pittsburgh, PA 15243 

Donnelly, Carolyn C. 5/12/65 

8216 N. W. 5th Court, Gainesville, FL 32607 

Donohue, John P. 10/24/65 

42 Robert Street, P.O. Box 282, Clinton, MA 01510 



Duffy, Matthew P. 11/27/64 

15 Shirley Street, P.O. Box 447, Green Harbor, MA 

02041 

Dullea, Christine M. 8/23/65 

11 Walsh Avenue, Peabody, MA 01960 

Dunn, Andrew M. 9/22/64 

11 Valley View Drive, Oneida, NY 13421 

Dunphey, Carolyn A. 8/14/65 
773 Battel Place, Oradell, NJ 07649 




Eagan, Gail P. 11/05/64 

110 Suffolk Road, Wellesley, MA 02181 

Eberle, Paul J. 5/10/65 

1530 North 119th Street, Wauwatosa, Wl 53226 

Eberle, Ruth M. 12/11/64 

9 Switzerland Road, Hicksville, NY 11801 

Elder, Wendy M. 8/04/65 

Rfd East Harbor Road, Adams, MA 01220 

Eldredge, Maureen E. 10/14/65 
151 Oakridge Drive, Ayer, MA 01432 

Emanuel, David M. 8/24/65 

35 Overlook Drive, Southboro, MA 01772 

Eppelmann, Jennifer A. 9/09/65 
102 Lenox Avenue, Albany, NY 12203 

Eyerman, Charlotte N. 7/04/65 

45 Westmoreland Place, Saint Louis. MO 63108 




Ferreira, Judith A. 4/20/65 

16 Academy Avenue, Bristol, Rl 02809 

Ferri, Kimberly J. 10/20/65 

26 Daniel Avenue, Providence, Rl 02909 

Festa, Arlene V. 8/09/65 

307 Lake Avenue, Worcester, MA 01604 

Fierres, Cristina 5/02/65 

Trigo Street 558-A Miramar, San Juan, PR 00907 

Fitzmaurice, Shawn P. 11/22/65 

153 Florence Street, Brockton, MA 02401 

Flaherty, Margaret J. 3/17/65 

833 East Third Street, South Boston, MA 02127 

Flaherty, Peter G. II 9/20/65 

149 Woodside Lane, Arlington, MA 02174 

Flaherty, Thomas J. 5/22/65 

430 Old Forge Road. Scituate, MA 02066 

Flanagan, Carolyn M. 1/01/65 

84 Pondview Drive. Springfield. MA 01118 

Flanagan, Catherine B. 7/08/65 

7 Red Stone Drive, Springfield, MA 01118 

Flavin, James F. 4/18/65 

84 Windsor Street, Fall River, MA 02723 

Fleming, Warren P. 5/03/65 

25 Liberty Street, Braintree, MA 02184 

Flynn, Elizabeth A. 3/04/65 

29 Belle Avenue, Warwick. Rl 02889 

Elynn, Thomas J. 8/14/65 

10 Crosby Street, Stoneham, MA 02180 

Flynn, William J. Ill 11/29/64 

131 Tower Hill Drive, Hanover, MA 02339 

Foley, Brian T. 8/05/64 

15 Woodside Drive, Wilbraham, MA 01095 

Forbes, Frank W. 3/05/65 

2413 Hemlock Lane, Point Pleasant, NJ 08742 

Ford, Douglas P. 7/09/65 

83 Harvest Lane, West Islip, NY 11795 



306 







Ford, Leigh V. 11/13/64 

122 Rotary Drive, Summit, NJ 07901 

Foster, Alyce M. 10/14/65 

145 Foster Street, Littleton, MA 01460 

Foster, David A. 10/05/65 

864 Summer Street, Marshfield, MA 02050 

Fox, Paula M. 2/20/65 

3 Wesskum Wood Road, Riverside, CT 06878 

Franco, Tore 6/17/65 

GA-11 Montebello Garden Hills, Guaynabo, PR 00651 

Freda, Derek A. 3/30/65 

24 Robinhood Road, Natick, MA 01760 

Freeman, Ellen M. 5/05/65 

587 Svahn Drive, Valley Cottage, NY 10989 

Freeman, Maureen A. 4/07/65 

120 Florence Lane, Fairfield, CT 06430 

French Robert H. 5/04/65 

5 Regis Road, Andover, MA 01810 

Fuegner, Paul W. 10/20/64 

5225 Kellogg Avenue South, Edina MN 55242 

Furey, Anne L. 3/21/65 

244 East First Street, Hinsdale, IL 60521 




Gallagher, Kara M. 7/19/65 

71 Longmeadow Road, Milton, MA 02186 

Gallant, James P. 8/12/64 

111 Montclair Avenue, West Roxbury, MA 02132 

Galvin, Richard E. 3/11/65 

24 Sheridan Avenue, Sloatsburg, NY 10974 

Ganley, Roseanne C. 11/30/65 

208 Elmfield Street, West Hartford, CT 06110 

Gannon, Patricia J. 6/25/65 

6 Virginia Road, Andover, MA 01810 

Gearan, Paul J. 9/20/65 

119 Granite Street, Leominster, MA 01453 

Geier, Robert R. 12/05/64 

4875 Countryside Road, Lyndhurst, OH 44124 

Gemmingen, Petra A. 6/23/65 

16810 Nanette Street, Granada Hills, CA 91344 

Gibb, Peter M. 12/23/65 

114 Paine Avenue, Cranston, Rl 02910 

Gibbons, Kathleen M. 6/23/65 

11 Ashmore Road. Worcester, MA 01602 

Gilder, Donald F. Jr. 5/31/65 

37 Downer Avenue, Scarsdale, NY 10583 

Gill Alicia S. 1/11/66 

204-08 119th Avenue, Saint Albans, NY 11412 



Gillis, Daniel J. 1/02/65 

29 Hyder Street, Westboro, MA 01581 

Gilman, Matthew D. 6/07/65 

88 Cooper Road, Warwick, Rl 02886 

Gingras, Cherie L. 2/12/65 

316 Brainerd Street, South Hadley, MA 01075 

Giordano, Frances M. 7/04/65 

26 Winslow Street, Everett, MA 02149 

Giuliani, George A. 10/12/65 

12 Ryder Court, Dix Hills, NY 11746 

Gleason, Joann K. 10/05/64 

2780 Kendrick Street, Golden, CO 80401 

Gobey, Jessica R. 2/04/65 

1345 Saint Helena Avenue, Santa Rosa, CA 95404 

Golf, Linda M. 11/26/65 

197 Chittenden Avenue, Crestwood, NY 10707 

Goins, Christopher V. 11/24/64 

250 Travers Circle, North Tonawanda, NY 14120 

Goldsmith, Jennifer A. 9/03/65 

12802 Country Crest, San Antonio, TX 78216 

Goodman, David M. 3/18/65 

78 Wilson Street, Manchester, NH 03103 

Goodwin, Louise M. 1/07/65 

822 Milburn's Street, Evanston, IL 60201 

Gough, Timothy G. 7/15/65 

7 Oak Leaf Lane, Pittsford, NY 14534 

Granados, Graciela, M. 4/10/65 

24 Winged Foot Drive, Larchmont, NY 10538 

Graney, Charles E. 7/18/65 

70 Redfield Parkway, Batavia, NY 14020 

Gray, Virginia L. 5/25/65 

63 Russet Hill Road, Sherborn, MA 01770 

Grayce, Ann J. 11/11/65 

282 Amhrst Hse, Sherry Lake Apt, Conshohocken, PA 

19428 

Griffin, James L. Jr. 1 / II /6b 

37 James Way, Scituate, MA 02066 

Grimes, Erin B. 7/07/65 

11771 Loma Linda Way, Santa Ana, CA 92705 

Guarino, Gina J. 9/01/65 

86 Pine Street, Millburn, NJ 07041 




Haas, Jeannie M. 9/07/65 
P.O. Box 8719, Naples, FL 33941 

Haddad, Tania 6/10/65 

375 Lexington Road, Concord, MA 01742 

Halleron, Ann 4/03/65 

49 Irish Lane, East Islip, NY 11730 



Hallisey, John P. 12/28/64 

101 Sunrise Terrace, Wethersfield, CT 06109 

Hanavan, Jean M. 12/29/64 

801 Augusta Road, Wilmington, DE 19807 

Hansen, Christopher M. 12/31/65 
21 Nemczuk Drive, Norwich, CT 06360 

Hardy, David A. 12/19/64 

30 North Main Street, Ipswich, MA 01938 

Harrington, Sheryl A. 10/08/65 

68 Caroline Avenue, Somersert, MA 02725 

Hartland, Jeffrey D. 11/25/64 
54 Maple Drive, Fairfield, CT 06430 

Hartnett, John F. 1/18/65 

765 Wingate Drive, Bridgewater, NJ 08807 

Hasson, Regina A. 3/29/65 

7707 Pine Road, Wyndmoor, PA 19118 

Haughey, Kristen M. 2/25/65 

114 Garfield Road, West Hartford, CT 06107 

Hayes, Christopher S. 11/19/65 
3 Oak Road, Canton, MA 02021 

Healy, Katherine A. 10/17/64 

2637 White's Point Drive, San Pedro, CA 90732 

Hedberg, Mark S. 5/30/65 

81 Midland Street, Cold Spring Harbor, NY 11724 

Hemings, Ann Margaret 10/13/65 

86 Oneck Lane, West Hampton Beach, NY 11978 

Henrich, Gary P. 6/16/65 

502 Salisbury Street, Holden, Ma 01520 

Henry, Steven S. 5/19/65 

9 Cambridge Road, East Hanover, NJ 07936 

Hensler, James D. 2/08/65 

72 Sylvan Heights Drive, Hollidaysburg, PA 16648 

Higgins, Kristan M. 5/01/65 

Haddam Quarter Road, Durham, CT 06422 

Higgins, Melissa M. 1/03/66 

330 West Street, Harrison, NY 10528 

Hill, Alexa M. 4/14/65 

184 Eliot Street, Milton, MA 02187 

Milliard Stephen P. 8/03/65 

19 Orleans Road, Norwood, MA 02062 

Hilton, P. Gregory 9/17/65 

Box 1378. Naucamsmed Fpo, NY 09524 

Hjerpe, Nancy A. 11/21/64 

21 Dennis Circle, Northboro, MA 01532 

Hoag, Robert P. 4/16/65 

23 Summit Avenue, Chelmsford, MA 01824 

Hodges, Debroah A. 10/14/64 

120 Hazelton Street, Mattapan, MA 02126 

Hodgkins, Deborah L. 3/03/65 

84 Crestmont Road, Bangor, ME 04401 

Hodkin, William R. 12/03/64 

1366 Chancellor Way, Salt Lake City, UT 84108 



307 




Hogan, Leslie A. 5/07/65 

9 Lantern Lane, South Easton, MA 02375 

Hogan, Tara M. 1/29/66 

125 Willets Road, Harrison, NY 10528 

Hohman, Mary C. 5/29/65 

207 Princess Street, Alexandria, VA 22314 

Hojnoski, Jon A. 6/12/65 

76 Shefford Street, Springfield, MA 01107 

Hooshmand, Leila B. 8/08/65 
40 Rolling Lane, Dover, MA 02030 

Hossack, Jennifer M. 3/05/65 

34 Surrey Lane, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Huhndorf, Eric C. 11/11/63 

P.O. Box 1593, Worcester, MA 01607 

Hulsebosch, Christopher N. 2/01/64 
Jerusalem Hill, Rd #2, Elmira, NY 14901 

Hylton, Althea M. 4/04/65 

143-41 101st Avenue, Jamaica, NY 11435 

Hynes, Carole L. 8/30/65 

29 Chapel Lane, Riverside, CT 06878 




lasiello, Angelo M. 4/10/65 

P.O. Box 1551, SMS, Fairfield, CT 06430 

Intravaia, Charles S. 4/14/65 

103 College Avenue, Arlington, MA 02174 




Jacobson, Kara C. 3/27/65 

7106 Merrick Drive, Knoxville, TN 37919 

Jennings, Lynn M. 7/15/65 

23 Rosedale Circle, Shelton, CT 06484 

Jensen, Peter R. 9/16/65 

7 Ravenwood Road, Darien, CT 06820 

Joel, Timothy M. 4/30/64 

121 High Street Extension, Lancaster, MA 01523 

Jones, Patrice 5/01/65 

656 56th Street, Brooklyn, NY 11220 



Josiah, Lawrence K. 11/11/65 

148 Roxen Road, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

Joyce, John C. 7/22/65 

877 Hill Road, Winnetka, IL 60093 

Jurigian, Paula S. 10/19/65 

55 Mallard Way, Waltham, MA 02154 




Kallenbach, Kimberly C. 5/17/65 

125 Cornwall Road, Burlington, CT 06013 

Kane, James F. 11/04/64 

41 Kane Drive, Marlboro, MA 01752 

Katarincic, Joseph A. Jr. 8/18/65 
9 Old Timber Trail, Pittsburg, PA 15238 

Kavanaugh, David P. 3/20/65 

2356 Calle Del Oro, La Jolla, CA 92037 

Keane, Kevin J. 4/15/65 

191 Tudor Road, Needham, MA 02192 

Keaney, Anne M. 7/11/65 

96 Sumner Avenue, Springfield, MA 01108 

Kearney, Leanne 2/23/65 

20 Stanford Hill Road, Pembroke, MA 02359 

Keating, Moira E. 3/15/65 

35 Narragansett Ave., Pawtucket, Rl 02861 

Keefe, Karen A. 6/01/65 

48 Rolling Hills Drive.Glastonbury, CT 06033 

Keegan, Maura T. 7/30/64 

7 Launching Road, Andover, MA 01810 

Kelley, Kimberly H. 11/11/64 

11 Falmouth Avenue, Brockton, MA 02401 

Kelly, Christopher J. 4/30/65 

834 Northumberland Drive, Schenectady, NY 12309 

Kelly, Frances L. 9/04/65 

122 Elm Street, Blackstone, MA 01504 

Kelly, Gregory 11/09/64 

140 Deerfield Lane, Pleasantville, NY 10570 

Kelly, Kathleen A. 10/17/65 

1 1 Popomora Drive, Rumson, NJ 07760 

Kelly, Patrick J. 8/10/65 

RR 2, Box 129, Mill River Rd, South Salem, NY 10590 

Kelly, Siobhan M. 10/11/65 

123 Kenilworth Avenue, Kenilworth, II 60043 



Kenney, Christopher A. 12/04/64 
10 Frost Road, Lexington, MA 02173 

Kickham, George A. 4/14/65 

510 Newton Street, Brookline, MA 02167 

Kinsella, Mary C. 9/26/65 

166 Sheridan Road, Winnetka, IL 60093 

Kirby, Edward G. 2/16/66 

390 Indian Avenue, Middletown, Rl 02840 

Kolakowski, Curt M. 9/19/65 

10 Victoria Lane, Saratoga Springs, NY 12866 

Kouri, Elena M. 2/03/65 

PO Box L324, Cambridge, MA 02238 

Ksen, Kevin M. 8/10/65 

22 Chapel Street, West Warren, MA 01092 

Kuesel, Ann M. 10/12/65 

6412 North Berkeley Boulevard, Milwaukee, Wl 53217 

Kuntz, Charles D. 10/21/64 

8788 Sturbridge Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45236 

Kutschke, Francis J. 6/10/65 
1240 Forest, Wilmette, IL 60091 




Labonte, Pamela M. 4/12/65 

P.O. Box 204, 38 Morton Road, East Freetown, MA 

02717 

Laconti, Jennifer L. 12/01/64 

25 Oldwood Road, Wilbraham, MA 01095 

Lafavore, Paul R. 1/27/65 

24 Drake Street, Portland, ME 04103 

Lafontaine, David J. 10/28/65 

232 Mount Hope Street, North Attleboro, MA 02760 

Lamb, Maureen E. 8/10/65 

4255 White Birch Drive, Lisle, IL 60532 

Lamoureux, Paul C. 12/17/65 

173 Lynn Fells Parkway, Melrose, MA 02176 

Lamoureux, Robert N. 7/21/65 

5 Briarcliff Street, Worcester, MA 01602 

Laporte, Russell R. 2/04/65 

33 Taft Street, Southbridge, MA 01550 

Laska, Andrew J. 2/05/65 

130 Assumption Avenue, Worcester, MA 01606 

Lavopa, Louis V. 10/15/65 

92 Alice Street, P.O. Box 3065, Portland, ME 04104 



Jordanoglou, Anestis H. 12/29/65 
Rd 2, Box 391, Dudley, MA 01570 



Kenausis, Kristin S. 9/27/65 
Whittemore Road, Middlebury, CT 06762 



Lawler, Kevin R. 10/18/65 

19 Overlook Road, New City, NY 10956 



Joseph, Kirlyn H. 8/10/64 

148-48 88th Avenue, Apt. 6-D, Jamaica, NY 11435 



Kennedy, Marcia D. 4/23/65 

21 Hazlewood Road, Worcester, MA 01609 



Layden, David J. 4/02/65 

5 Noreth Oak Street, Hudson Falls, NY 12839 



Josephs, Kara L. 7/02/64 

31 Plainfield Drive, Waterbury, CT 06708 



Kennedy, Morgan P. 4/22/65 
59 Inness Road, Tenafly, NJ 07670 



Leber, Jerome G. 6/29/65 

514 South Spoede Road, St. Louis, MO 63131 



308 




Lenz, Erik W. 9/30/65 

5 Franklin Street, Milford, NH 03055 

Lester, Carolyn M. 10/13/65 

40 Atwell Circle, Marshfield, MA 02050 

Linehan, Julie C. 12/18/64 

20 Hawthorn Street, Watertown, MA 02172 

Liporace, Kimberly A. 12/05/64 

60 King Avenue, Hudson Falls, NY 12839 

Little, Daniel A. 4/15/64 

189 Schoolhouse Road, Old Saybrook, CT 06475 

Little, James L. Jr. 4/16/65 

11 Prospect Street, Apt. #20, Worcester, MA 01608 

Lloyd, Douglas S. 12/05/64 

167 New Lenox Road, Lenox, MA 01240 

Loftus, Patrick J. 8/31/65 

20514 Morewood Parkway, Rocky River, OH 44116 

Lombard, Michael J. 7/09/65 

1140 Webster Street, Needham, MA 02192 

Lopez, Yvonne F. 8/25/65 

2268 Homer Avenue, New York, NY 10473 

Loughnane, John G. 5/05/65 

72 Golden Road, Stoughton, MA 02072 

Lucas, Christopher M. 5/01/65 
37 Circuit Road, Bellport, NY 11713 

Lucey, Virginia A. 6/10/65 

11 Waterman Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Lucke, Anne M. 9/20/64 

4404 North Marlborough Drive, Shorewood, Wl 53211 

Lukaswitz, Mary Ellen C. 11/11/65 

2831 NE 55th Place, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33308 

Lynch, Gregory G. 11/25/65 

139 Worcester Street, North Grafton, MA 01536 

Lynch, Kara P. 3/12/65 

1024 Broadway, Hanover, MA 02339 

Lynch, Nancy A. 5/28/65 

14 Cedar Street, Wethersfield, CT 06109 

Lynn, Theresa M. 7/03/65 

3377 East Lake Road, Skaneateles, NY 13152 

Lyons, Catherine A. 2/16/65 

Pine Hill Road, East Norwalk, CT 06855 

Lyons, Deborah S. 2/16/65 

Pine Hill Road, East Norwalk. CT 06855 

Lyons, Kathleen M. 6/30/64 

108 Chilton Street, Belmont, MA 02178 




Macaluso, William D. 10/17/65 
819 Clark Street, Westfield, NJ 07090 



Maclean, Richard J. 10/29/65 

53 Bay State Road, Belmont, MA 02178 

Macmurray, Patrick A. 7/17/65 

1015 West Park Avenue, Long Beach, NY 11561 

Madrigal, Ramon A. 12/31/64 

24 Pheasant Ridge Drive, Loudonville, NY 12211 

Magnus, Elisabeth O. 6/24/65 

22 Maynard Court, Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Maguire, Patricia A. 5/03/65 

P.O. Box 13, North Chatham, MA 02650 

Maher, Edward C. Jr. 1/09/65 

6 Academy Street, Worcester. MA 01690 

Mahoney, Christopher J. 6/13/65 

7 A Packet Landing, Pembroke, MA 02359 

Mahoney, Kathleen E. 3/02/65 

47 Prospect Street, West Boylston, MA 01583 

Maillot, Kevin A. 3/31/65 

6 Heritage Drive, Auburn, MA 01501 

Mainville, Verne R. 4/03/65 

Polar Springs Road, Spencer, MA 01562 

Malachowski, William P. 10/04/65 
38 Elbert Road, Agawam, MA 01001 

Malley, David D. 11/28/65 

66 Steere Farm Road, Harrisville, Rl 02380 

Malley, George E. 5/22/65 

55 Quail Street, West Roxbury, MA 02132 

Manning, Jean M. 11/14/65 

8 Huckleberry Lane, East Hampton, CT 06424 

Manning, William J.H. Ill 4/23/65 

Rd 3 Box 9, Lake Shore Road, Plattsburgh, NY 12901 

Manyin, Peter J. 9/11/65 

651 Garth Court, Yorktown Heights, NY 10598 

Mara, Neil F. 8/13/63 

117 Irene Drive, Vernon, CT 06066 

Marabello, Frank J. Jr. 3/09/64 

97 Newton Street, Fitchburg, MA 01420 

Marra, James E. 1 / 1 1 /65 

59 Woodland Park Drive, Tenafly, NJ 07670 

Martin, Lee Ann 11/02/65 

18 Vine Street. Bronxville, NY 10708 

Mascoli, Nicholas M. 2/12/65 

45 Briarwood Terrace, Middlebury, CT 06762 

Mason, Carolyn E. 1/13/64 

31 Winslow Road, Westwood, MA 02090 

Massicotte, J. Mathieu 6/30/64 

204 Benham Street, Torrington, CT 06790 

Maurer, Thomas A. 9/22/65 

36 Old Barn Circle, Penfield, NY 14526 

Mazerolle, Michelle D. 10/15/65 
12 Tupper Road, Sandwich, MA 02563 

McCabe, Christopher C. 6/28/65 

21 Argyle Avenue, New Rochelle, NY 10804 



McCabe, Jerome F. 1/25/65 
17221 Forest, East Detroit, Ml 48021 

McCarthy, Brian T. 1/04/65 

71 Bellington Street, Arlington, MA 02174 

McCarthy, Caroline A. 12/17/65 
422 Lovell Street, Worcester, MA 01602 

McCarthy, Daniel W. 2/15/65 

18939 Story Road, Rocky River, OH 44116 

McCarthy, David C. 7/26/65 

7 Meehan Drive, Chelmsford, MA 01824 

McCarthy, Jennifer P. 1/19/65 

1310 Maple Avenue 5B, Evanston, IL 60201 

McCarthy, Maura K. 7/22/65 

26 Foxhill Road, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

McCarthy, Sean M. 7/29/65 

38 Venus Drive, Worcester, MA 01605 

McClain, Mary G. 6/17/65 

93 Hoodridge Drive, Pittsburgh, PA 15228 

McConnell, Juliet H. 1/07/65 

27 Elmhurst Place, Cincinnati, OH 45208 

McCooey, Robert H. Jr. 11/04/65 
Griswold Road, Rye, NY 10580 

McCormack, Michael P. 1/20/65 

430 West Hudson Street, Long Beach, NY 11561 

McCormack, Stephen J. 12/14/64 
85 Red Ground Road, Roslyn, NY 11577 

McCormick, Maryanne 1/19/66 

Rd 2, P.O. Box 96, Andover, NY 14806 

McDevitt, Patrick A. 8/08/65 
17 Lane Road, Pelham, NH 03076 

McDonagh, Marybeth 1/05/65 

27 Northdale Road, West Roxbury, MA 02132 

McEfaney, Julie M. 9/23/65 

39 Holbrook Road, West Hartford, CT 06107 

McGannon, Christian M. 11/19/65 

6 Blenheim Court, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

McGee, Paul T. 10/09/64 

15 September Lane, Weston, CT 06883 

McGonigle, Stephen F. 7/20/65 

3 Alderberry Lane, Mattapoisett, MA 02739 

McGrail, Eugene M. 12/29/65 

59 Hudson Avenue, Grafton, MA 01519 

McGrath, Christopher C. 1/26/65 

417 West 48th, Apt 1, New York, NY 10036 

McKee, Nancy L. 11/09/64 

321 Stamford Avenue, Stamford, CT 06902 

McKeever, Bridget A. 2/18/65 

31 Windsor Avenue, Pittsfield, MA 01201 

McKeon, Robert W. Jr. 9/06/65 

482 13eme Ave., Nord, Sherbrooke, PQ J1E2Y4 

McLafferty, Irene M. 8/27/65 

814 East Gravers Lane, Wyndmoor, PA 19118 



309 




McManus, Marcy M. 6/17/65 
3 Dorothy Lane, Holden, MA 01520 

McNamara, John R. Jr. 2/06/65 
Appletree Lane, Norwalk, CT 06850 

McNaughton, Mary F. 3/09/65 

15 Marie Drive, Wilmington, MA 01887 

McQueeny, John F. II 5/17/65 

88 Kenwood Road, Garden City, NY 11530 

McVeigh, Christopher R. 8/24/65 
Dunhill Drive, Somers, NY 10589 

Meaney, Jane F. 9/30/65 

12 Walter Terrace, Somerville, MA 02145 

Meany, Edward 9/23/65 

838 Furlong Drive, Libertyville, IL 60048 

Mechley, Susan E. 5/22/65 

5864 Bridgetown Road, Cincinnati, OH 45211 

Medeiros, Richard G. 2/17/65 
6 Hilary Road, Billerica, MA 01821 

Medler, Christine M. 2/15/65 

34 Richmond Road, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

Mehegan, Nancy 6/30/65 

16 Vinal Avenue, Scituate, MA 02066 



Moriarty, Joanne M. 1/24/65 

91 Troy Ave, Long Beach, NY 11561 

Morin, Christopher R. 12/14/64 

36 Farmington Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Morley, Michael T. 6/25/65 

18 Greene Drive, Commack, NY 11725 

Morrill, Mary A. 1/17/65 

14 Fletcher Road, Lynnfield, MA 01940 

Morrill, Sean F. 5/07/65 

208 Lebanon Hill, Southbridge, MA 01550 

Morrissey, Jane C. 5/21/65 

3 Mt. Vernon Street, Salem, MA 01970 

Moynihan, Mary E. 8/13/65 

11 Whitney Street, Westboro, MA 01581 

Muchmore, Michael J. 10/22/63 
14 Tucker Street, Lynn, MA 01902 

Muise, Robert J. 8/09/65 

28 Mary Lou Street, Methuen, MA 01844 

Mulligan, Joseph J. Ill 1/31/65 

20 Greycliff Road, Brighton, MA 02135 

Mungan, John D. 1/20/65 

8 Cassidy Drive, Woburn, MA 01801 



Nolan, Elizabeth R. 4/30/65 

64 Hartwick Street, Springfield. MA 01108 

Noone, John B. 9/03/65 

12 Job Cushing Road, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Noone, John E. 7/20/62 

10 Pleasant Street, Leicester, MA 01524 

Norbert-Ubarri, Theodore M. 4/21/65 

Pino Del Rio A-12 Garden Hills, Guaynabo, PR 00657 

Nowicki, Karen E. 3/31/64 

41 Knollwood Drive, Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 

Nyberg, Robert E. 6/20/65 

20 Donnatella Lane, Nesconset, NY 11767 




O'Brien, Beth A. 4/16/65 

1104 Avon Boulevard, Cheshire, CT 06410 

O'Brien, Elizabeth A. 5/04/65 

37 Turmaine Street, Marlboro, MA 01752 



Mehigan, Stephen R. 9/22/65 

413 Arlington Street, Acton, MA 01720 

Melendez, Efrain 8/15/65 

565 Central Avenue, Brooklyn, NY 11207 

Melvin, Brendan M. 6/15/65 

16 Chauncy Street, Westboro, MA 01581 

Meyering, James R. 9/26/65 

25 Burr Oak Drive, Pittsford, NY 14534 



Muniz, Matthew F. 4/23/63 

140 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Gloucester, MA 01930 

Murphy, Christopher K. 5/08/65 

16 Hycrest Drive, Worcester, MA 01606 

Murphy, Edward J. 4/20/65 

23 Bahia Lane, East Falmouth, MA 02536 

Murphy, Kathleen C. 8/02/65 

42 Church Street, Wakefield, MA 01830 



O'Brien, Jacqueline M. 3/24/65 

7 Lafayette Drive, New City, NY 10956 

O'Connell, Daniel J. 8/29/63 

47 Eastland Road, Jamaica Plain, MA 02130 

O'Connell, Kathleen M. 10/15/65 
Village Road, Green Village, NJ 07935 

O'Connell, William T. 3/31/65 

505 East 14th Street, New York, NY 10009 



Milano, Susan E. 10/31/64 

P.O. Box 127, Keveney Lane, Cummaquid, MA 02637 

Milner, Richard M. 9/12/64 

37 Adams Place, South Weymouth, MA 02190 

Minichiello, Ross A. 3/25/65 

2 Fernview Avenue, North Andover, MA 01845 

Mitchell, Nancy J. 10/19/65 

20 Haskell Avenue, Clinton, MA 01510 

Mohan, Theresa K. 8/16/65 

140-07 Cronston Avenue, Belle Harbor, NY 11694 




Nagle, Kathleen L. 4/24/65 

29 Talmuth Avenue, Haverhill MA 01830 

Naphin, Deirdre A. 7/09/65 

125 Birch Street, Winnetka, IL 60093 



O'Connor, Christine E. 9/03/65 

7 Blaine Avenue, Worcester, MA 01603 

O'Connor, Kerry M. 1/26/66 

13 Oak Street, Brattleboro, VT 05301 

O'Dea, John M. 6/16/65 

150 Boulevard Avenue, West Islip, NY 11795 

O'Donnell, Moira M. 7/28/65 

36 Edgemoor Road, Gloucester, MA 01930 

O'Donnell, Tammy A. 8/13/65 

66 Oakland Street, Melrose, MA 02176 



Mokrzycki, Mark L. 8/27/65 

50 Woods Avenue, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

Molineaux, Christopher P. 7/20/65 
127 Farm Street, Dover, MA 02030 

Monahan, Kathleen A. 5/31/65 

60 Harland Road, Waltham, MA 02154 

Monteiro, Linda M. 1/12/65 
1 Pine Street, Hudson, MA 01749 



Napolitano, Steven A. 8/03/65 

24 Audubon Road, Reading, MA 01867 

Navoy, Judith A. 1/17/66 

80 Clinton Street, Chelsea, MA 02150 

Nawn, James W. 9/02/65 

135 Nola Drive, Holden. MA 01520 

Newman, Eileen E. 6/24/65 

197 Wickham Drive, East Hartford. CT 06118 



O'Gara, John E. 6/30/65 

128 North Street. Westbrook, ME 04092 

O'Haire, Mary K. 11/25/65 

East Road Brunswick Hills, Troy, NY 12180 

O'Keefe, Paul F. 7/02/65 

370 Ravine Drive, Highland Park, IL 60035 

O'Neill, Colin X. 6/01/65 

129 Roxbury Road, Garden City, NY 11530 



Moran, Francis X. 4/14/65 

31 Winterset Lane, Simsbury, CT 06070 

Moreis, Patricia J. 3/14/65 

P.O. Box 1104 County Road, Oak Bluffs, MA 02557 



Ng, Diana S. 11/13/65 

14-1 Brandywine Drive, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Nicoletti, Lori A. 7/09/65 

88 Baldwin Drive, Bristol, CT 06010 



O'Rourke, Julie M. 9/17/65 

2 Robinwood Lane, Rutland, VT 05701 

O'Shea, Brian C. 11/02/65 

3307 59th Street, Lubbock, TX 79413 



310 




Oates, Julie M. 12/31/64 

77 Channing Road, Watertown, MA 02172 

Ober, Karen G. 7/21/65 

1 Strathmore Road, Wakefield, MA 01880 

Oliver, Patricia A. 3/15/65 

51 Dalton Road, Belmont, MA 02178 

Onofrey, Richard E. Jr. 8/05/64 

75 Ridgecrest Drive, Westfield, MA 01085 

Osterberg, Per 3/17/63 

Ekebyv 3, 18265 Djurshlm Sweden 




Pagan, Melissa 7/14/66 

615 Bryant Ave, Bronx, NY 10474 

Painchaud, Paul S. 3/23/65 

65 Clover Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Palsir, Susan M. 2/07/65 

16 Laurel Wood Drive, Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 

Panichella, Thomas F. 7/01/65 

41 Wayne Court, Northport, NY 11768 

Papscoe, Terri E. 4/20/65 
3272 Myddleton, Troy, Ml 48084 

Parslow, James F. 2/17/65 
Lake Parkway, Webster, MA 01570 

Pasley, Kevin R. 11/29/64 

1550 Moreno Avenue, Fort Myers, FL 33901 

Paulhus, Stephen T. 12/23/65 

47 Tracey Drive, Whitinsville, MA 01588 

Pelletier, Glenn J. 3/17/65 

5 Park Street,' Webster, MA 01570 

Perry, Suzanne M. 5/31/64 

P.O. Box 95, Route 6A, North Truro, MA 02652 

Peters, Christopher H. 2/09/65 
Dix Hill Road, Brimfield, MA 01010 

Petersen, Robert J. 10/29/65 

4 Curtis Drive, Lincoln Park, NJ 07035 

Phelan, Sharon R. 7/19/65 

13 Whittier Street, Brunswick, ME 04011 

Phillips, Charles S. 1/09/65 

138 Kelbourne Avenue. No. Tarrytown, NY 10591 

Piccirilli, Gregory P. 6/16/66 

21 Obediah Brown Road, Providence, Rl 02909 

Pickett, John W. 7/15/64 

172 Bay Avenue, -P.O. Box 278, Green Harbor, MA 

02041 

Pierce, Amy 2/23/65 

Holly Woods, Mattapoisett, MA 02739 

Pignataro, Gregory 6/25/65 

349 Amity Road, Woodbridge, CT 06525 



Pijanowski, Paul S. 7/31/65 

8 Rolling Hills, Schenectady, NY 12309 

Pilon, Denise C. 9/08/65 

210 High Tower Road, Southington, CT 06489 

Pina, Beatriz A. 4/09/65 

4 Pamela Drive, Danbury, CT 06810 

Pirundini, Paul A. 1/02/65 

96 Araca Road, Babylon, NY 11702 

Plumley, Kristen J. 6/25/65 

341 Abby Road Extension, South Windsor, CT 06074 

Plunkett, Marianne E. 11/26/64 
68 Stewart Dr., Portsmouth, Rl 02871 

Podbielski, David J. 10/03/65 

10 Barrows Road, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Poggenburg, Joseph O. 9/06/65 

1526 Linda Sue Lane, Encintas, CA 92024 

Potter, Charles F. 2/03/65 

406 East Montclaire Avenue, Milwaukee, Wl 53217 

Pratt, Peter J. 2/23/65 

6 Rochelle Street, Worcester, Ma 01606 

Prober!, James M. 1/16/65 

374 Manchester Road, Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Prybylski, Lawrence H. 10/25/65 

65 Nomahegan Drive, Westfield, NJ 07090 




Quinn, Maureen P. 4/01/65 

301 Bickley Road, Glenside, PA 19038 

Quinn, Tracy G. 5/06/65 

8 Ashwood Road, Trenton, NJ 08610 




Rabasca, Susan C. 3/12/65 

9 Parkview Drive, Commack, NY 11725 

Raffier, Mark J. 6/30/65 
Elm Street, Barre, MA 01005 

Ramsey, Timothy M. 1/25/65 
130 High Street, Upton, MA 01568 

Rebrin, Sylvia 9/28/65 

236 Rua Rita Joana De Sousa, Sao Paulo 

Recesso, Moira G. 4/20/65 

6 Meadow Brook Drive, Andover, MA 01810 

Redden, Kathleen M. 3/26/65 

Quarters A Melville Street, Newport, Rl 02840 

Reed, Carol A. 2/10/65 

17 Briar Hill Drive, Old Lyme, CT 06371 



Reed, Valerie A. 2/14/65 

32 Applehill Lane, Lynnfield, MA 01940 

Reeves, Julie A. 11/27/64 

16235 Axis Trail, San Antonio, TX 78232 

Reidy, Gerard C. Jr. 8/23/65 
6 Carol Road, Westfield, NJ 07090 

Reilly, Deborah J. 11/27/65 

14 Mesier Avenue, Wappingers Falls, NY 12590 

Reilly, Erin A. 9/01/64 

7665 Southview Drive, Worthington, OH 43085 

Reilly, Margaret I. 5/05/65 

238 Lakeview East, Brightwaters, NY 11718 

Reinold, Nadine E. 3/09/64 

29 Evergreen Road, Stoneham, MA 02180 

Rhodes, Arthur E. 7/29/65 

1333 Wemple Lane, Schenectady, NY 12309 

Richards, R. Andrew 5/13/65 

2208 Middleton Road, Hudson, OH 44236 

Richardson, Carol J. 12/27/65 
22 Page Road, Bedford, MA 01730 

Rietano, Lynn E. 8/08/65 

13 Half Mile Road, Norwalk, CT 06851 

Riley, Paul D. 4/30/65 

17 Haystack Lane, Cohasset, MA 02025 

Rinaldi, Lisa M. 2/13/65 

Southwest Road, Waterbury, CT 06708 

Ringel, Jon H. 2/13/66 

1509 Brookside Drive, Fairfield, CT 06430 

Ripp, Jeanne E. 11/30/65 

37 Greenwich Hills Drive, Greenwich, CT 06831 

Roarty, Patricia J. 11/08/65 

11 Phyllis Court, Kings Park, NY 11754 

Robbins, Terrence A. 9/30/65 

2675 Henry Hudson Parkway, Bronx, NY 10463 

Roberti, Paul 10/26/65 

65 Forge Road, North Kingstown, Rl 02852 

Robertson, Catherine M. 9/04/65 
8 Melvin Avenue, Lynn, MA 01902 

Robinson, Brian W. 4/07/65 

27 Outlook Drive, Worcester, MA 01602 

Roca, Ann-Marie 9/10/65 

26 Walnut Street, Attleboro, MA 02703 

Rocha, Elizabeth E. 9/28/65 

20 Fort Sumter Drive, Holden, MA 01520 

Rogers, Denise M. 6/21/65 

286 Highland Drive, Tiverton, Rl 02878 

Rosatone, Robyn A. 4/29/65 

486 East Broadway, Haverhill. MA 01830 

Roy, Karen J. 6/15/65 

1 Maplewood Drive, Townsend, MA 01469 

Rudy, Scott L. 6/08/65 

134 Bogastow Road, Holliston, MA 01746 



311 




Rustom, Dennis M. 3/26/65 

69 Fox Place, Hicksville, NY 11801 

Ryan, Christine B. 2/03/65 

847 Webster Street, Needham, MA 02192 




Sabini, Gabrielle M. 2/15/65 

9 South Road, Oyster Bay Cove, NY 11771 

Saccocia, Steven M. 6/03/65 

136 Birch Street, Bridgewater, MA 02324 

Sacramone, Marybeth A. 3/29/65 

411 Samp Mortar Drive, Fairtield, CT 06430 

Sampson, Lynne C. 12/05/65 

180 Scott Drive, Manchester, CT 06040 

Sango, Katharine A. 12/14/65 

11 Oakes Street, Millbury, MA 01527 

Savage, Dianne M. 7/02/65 

9 Evergreen Way, Medtield, MA 02052 

Scanlon, Paula K. 8/13/65 

250 Hampshire Road, Akron, OH 44313 

Schena, Mary E. 12/05/65 

150 Maple Street, Methuen, MA 01844 

Schiavoni, Andrew J. 7/20/65 

RR 3 Bx 220 North Haven, Sag Harbor, NY 11963 

Schoeb, Richard J. 6/11/65 

10901 Riverwood Drive, Potomac, MD 20854 

Schremser, Jeri-Lynn 3/04/65 
14 Elaine Street, Webster, MA 01570 

Schreyack, Douglas W. 4/08/64 
146 Hillside Way, Camillus, NY 13031 

Scolforo, Angela M. 9/19/65 

Rte. 1, Box 20-A, The Plains, VA 22171 

Sefchik, Ronald E. 5/15/64 
Parum Road, Colchester, CT 06415 



Service, Kevin M. 7/30/66 
3 Jane Drive, Saugus, MA 01906 

Shagro, Katharine M. 5/25/65 

12 Litchfield Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Shea, Patrick G. 7/30/65 

1160 Romona Road, Wilmette, IL 60091 

Shea, Rosemary A. 12/17/65 

99 Francis Avenue, Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Sheehan, Kathleen M. 5/16/65 

69 Pebble Avenue, Winthrop, MA 02152 

Sheehan, Mary C. 6/24/65 

48 Parsonage Lane. Topsfield, MA 01983 

Sidari, Joseph N. 3/26/65 

79 Valley Lane, Chappaqua, NY 10514 

Sieber, James C. 4/18/65 

8 Clayton Place, Ridgefield, CT 06877 

Smiley, Mark W. 5/03/65 

33 Walnut Road, Chelmsford, MA 01824 

Smith, Christa M. 6/15/66 

14 Redondo Drive, Poughkeepsie, NY 12603 

Smith, Matthew J. 5/27/65 

35 Manning Boulevard, Albany, NY 12203 

Solimine, Jeannine L. 6/12/65 

179 Secor Lane, Pelham Manor, NY 10803 

Somoza, Teresita A. 11/05/64 

Calle2 #72 Alturas DeTorrimar, Guaynabo, PR 00657 

Southard, Stephen B. 6/01/65 

29 Applewood Drive, Fairfield, OH 45014 

Sprague, Kathleen M. 3/02/65 

391 Greenwood Avenue, Rumford, Rl 02916 

St. Jean, Thomas E. 1/21/65 

2 Phoenix Road, Auburn, MA 01501 

St. Pierre, David G. 1/05/65 

26 Anawan Avenue. Saugus, MA 01806 

Stanley, C. Andrew 8/18/65 

6 Noble Avenue, Barrington, Rl 02806 

Stanton, Mary M. 12/04/64 

312 Rancho Del Oro, Oceanside, CA 92056 



Starkey, Kevin N. 9/29/65 

415 Princeton Avenue, Brick Town, NJ 08723 

Stasko, Michael W. 2/20/65 

1108 Bishop Walsh Road, Cumberland, MD 21502 

Stawasz, Mark R. 4/21/65 

New Boston Road, Dudley, MA 01570 

Stewart, Timothy P. 2/18/65 

43 Ramsey Place, Albany, NY 12208 

Suckling, Kieran F. 10/11/64 

75 Webster Street. Worcester, MA 01603 

Sullivan, Catherine M. 10/26/65 

4 Cricklewood Lane, Norwalk, CT 06851 

Sullivan, Jon A. 9/12/64 

23 Spruce Lane, Holden, MA 01520 

Sullivan, Patricia M. 1/10/65 

15 Dunbar Street, Worcester, MA 01603 

Sullivan, Paul K. 1/29/65 

141 Ridge Road, Madison, CT 06443 

Sullivan, William G. 3/18/65 

2750 Holliday Court, Pinole, CA 94564 




Tanner, Mark W. 1/15/66 

602 E. Moreland Avenue, Wyndmoor, PA 19118 

Tarpey, Kerry A. 8/07/65 

116 Donbray Road, Springfield, MA 01119 

Theberge, Christina M. 1/21/65 

15 Lucy Street. South Dartmouth, MA 02748 

Therrien, Kathleen M. 11/28/65 

145 Huntington Avenue, Manchester, NH 03103 

Thibeault, Sharon J. 6/29/65 
P.O. Box 1348, Jeddah 

Thompson, Julie C. 4/25/64 

10 Pear Tree Drive, Westwood, MA 02090 



312 




Thumith, Jacquelyn R. 9/24/65 
30 Prospect Street, Upton, MA 01568 

Tiberii, David A. 5/15/65 

1 Seminole Circle, Andover, MA 01810 

Tobin, Anna T. 10/01/65 

37 South Manning Boulevard, Albany, NY 12203 

Tobin, Elizabeth A. 11/15/65 

55 West Road, Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Tracy, Martha M. 10/12/65 

80 Glazier Street, Gardner, MA 01440 

Trainor, Colleen A. 4/18/65 

15 Jeremy Hill Road, Pelham, NH 03076 

Tretter, Thomas C. 7/25/65 

91 Monroe Street, Dedham, MA 02026 

Tsiantas, Karen A. 12/18/64 

5 Garnet Street, Newburyport, MA 01950 

Tuure, Michelle L. 12/25/64 

7 Karen Avenue, Medway, MA 02053 

Twomey, Cornelius J. 5/19/64 

61 Chestnut Street, Andover, MA 01810 




Valenti, Joan E. 12/21/63 

204 Homestead Avenue, Point Pleasant Beach, NJ 

08742 

Vanhaight, Christopher C. 7/31/65 
25 Sharon Street, Stoughton. MA 02072 

Veniero, Joseph C. 7/10/65 

809 West Side Avenue, Jersey City, NJ 07306 

Vergara, Cunegundo M. 3/03/65 

22 Seaview Avenue, Jersey City, NJ 07305 

Vesprani, John M. 12/06/64 

951 TimberTrail, Cincinnati, OH 45224 



Villani, Luciano 3/08/65 

13 Frank Street, Worcester, MA 01604 

Villante, Christina J. 2/ 1 1 /65 

47 Stratford Road, Harrison, NY 10528 

Vittorioso, Carol T. 2/03/65 

42 Mountain View Road, Leominster, MA 01453 




Wagner, Karen L. 7/27/65 

1113 The Colony, Hartsdale, NY 10503 

Waite, Joseph P. 2/07/64 

7 Appalachian Road, Winchester, MA 01890 

Walsh, Maureen E. 4/13/65 

33 Center Lane, Delmar, NY 12054 

Waters, Helen M. 6/07/65 

1298 Palmer Avenue, Larchmont, NY 10538 

Webb, Steven J. 7/15/65 

9 Gloria Circle, Burlington, MA 01803 

Wedda, Susan B. 11/09/65 

19 Charlton Road, Dudley. MA 01570 

Weis, Maureen A. 4/17/65 

36 Floral Lane, Midland Park, NJ 07432 

Weishaupt. Lisa R. 5/18/65 

83 Orchard Street, Kingston, NY 12401 

Weiss, Carl A. Jr. 8/25/65 

89 Tenth Street, Garden City, NY 11530 

Weisse, David R. 8/ 1 1 /65 

205 Mountainview Road, East Longmeadow, MA 01028 

Welch, Thomas J. 9/10/65 

50 Brownson Drive, Huntington, CT 06484 

Wenger, Christopher C. 5/17/65 

161 Flintlocke Drive, Duxbury, MA 02332 



Whamond, James D. Jr. 12/01/65 
1617 Pinellas Road. Belleair. FL 33516 

White, William F. 5/04/65 

61 Crestview Drive, Holden, MA 01520 

Wilmot, Barbara A. 2/04/65 

26 Widewaters Lane, Pittsford, NY 14534 

Wilson, Maura S. 4/21/65 

106 Walworth Avenue, Scarsdale, NY 10583 

Wittenburg, Susanne M. 12/08/64 

5093 Audrey Drive, North Syracuse, NY 13212 

Woodford, Mary Ann 12/08/64 

1630 Foxglove Road, North Merrick, NY 11566 

Wright, Mark L 3/14/64 

6 Talcott Street, Massena, NY 13662 

Wrobel, John A. 5/04/65 

5 Grace Terrace, Medway, MA 02053 

Wroblewski, Diane H. 3/17/65 

2 Woodford Street, Worcester, MA 01604 




Young, William J. 12/17/64 

986 Baron Road, Yardley, PA 19067 




Zannotti, Donna L. 4/04/65 

26 Manor Road, Auburn, MA 01501 

Zapatka, Mark A. 2/26/65 

154 Old Farm Drive, Newington, CT 06111 



313 



THE FINAL CHAPTER 



tHHHH 



■ 



Time passes quickly - the 
minutes turn into hours, 
the hours into days and 
days into weeks and months. 
Suddenly, first semester is 
over, and then second. May 
comes with finals in the near 
distance. Then they too have 
ended and our final chapter in 
a year at Holy Cross is closed. 
As students we once again de- 
part from Mount Saint James, 
some will return, others will 
not. 



In summary, our year here has 
been distinct. We've watched 
our Crusader football team 
break school records with the 
most wins in history, wit- 
nessed a foot of snow in May, 
found a lack of parking space 
as the Carlin lot was de- 
stroyed, and saw a building 
rise out of its destruction. 

Our close community suffered 
trying times and unbearable 
losses. Problems with the 



Worcester Police in the early 
fall, controversy over the 
ROTC program, G. Gordon 
Liddy, and the creation of a 
pro-choice group on campus. 
The age old tradition of play- 
ing BC in football was termi- 
nated. And, closest to our 
hearts, we suffered the loss of 
fellow student, Jean Collins. 

The 1986-87 academic year 
was also a year of celebra- 
tions. Father LaBran celebrat- 



ed his fiftieth anniversary as a 
Jesuit, and Dean Maguire his 
twenty-fifth as a member of 
the Holy Cross faculty. For the 
first time in years, Holy Cross 
was proud to have Jim Collins, 
a Rhodes Scholar, in its midst. 
We, as a community, have 
gotten used to new ideas, new 
rules, and new norms set on 
Mount Saint James through- 
out the year. Now, nine 
months later, we, as a commu- 
nity, close this final chapter. 




Eat All You Can. Seniors Bob Peterson and Jim Bracken attend 
the Spring Weekend picnic, deciding to eat as much as possible 
before heading home to the empty refrigerator in their apartment. 
Spring Weekend was just one example of changes made from 
previous years. 

Snow in Spring? Mount Saint James was covered with a white 
blanket nearly all semester, including the first week in May when a 
foot of snow fell in Worcester. 

Welcome to Worcester. A greeting as we enter the city. 



314 Closing 




A Conclusion 



Construction Site. Workmen on campus became a familiar site 
as construction for the new Edith Stein building was under way. It 
is expected to open in the fall. 

Rhodes Scholar. Jim Collins a recipient of the Rhodes Scholar- 
ship. He was also a Fenwick Scholar and member of the track 
team. 

Intramural Sports. Taking time out from playing time, these two 
softball players smile for the camera. This year intramural softball 
required a $10 deposit to be included in the rooster. 

Long Time Friends. Each year also bring the opportunity to 
meet new people or become better acquainted with the old. 



Closing 315 



THE BEGINNING 




Each year as finals end in 
May, the beaches of 
Cape Cod overflow with 
Holy Cross students. This ad- 
venture to the Cape has be- 
come as big an event as foot- 
ball tailgates and Spring 
Weekend. And for seniors, it 
is, in a sense, "the beginning 
of the end" of their years at 
Holy Cross. For the first time in 
nearly a year students can re- 
lax and socialize without the 
external academic pressures. 
It is a chance to enjoy old 
friendships and at the same 
time secure new ones. Sleep, 
sunbathing, and bar hopping 
are other popular activities. 
But the main event occurs on 
Wednesday when "HC by the 
Sea" takes place on the 
beaches of West Yarmouth. 
Crowds of people and count- 
less kegs take over the sandy 
coast line. 



Just Between Friends. Karen, Deb- 
bie and Roxanne enjoy their time to- 
gether at HC by the Sea. 

Shaded Vision. Nancy Njerpe and 
Mark Smiley try to travel in cognito. 

Hanging Out by the Kegs. Doug 
Ford, Otter, Liz Magnus, Jerry Leber, 
and John O'Dea want to get their 
moneys worth. 





316 Closing 




Beer Guzzling Contest. Seniors 
Kara Jacobson, Beth Deckers, Erin 
Grimes, Micki Brignola, and Denise Pi- 
Ion prepare for the big moment. 

This is the life. John "Phantom" 
Fantozzi, Chris Colecchi, and B.J. 
Flynn love the leisurely life. 



Of The End 



Closing 317 




^ii..iii.^ti. M ti..ti..ft..fi..fti./rt. tt..tt..ti..ttk.ttk.tfii..ti..ti..it..it..iti.ttl.^tl.«it..tiv.<r 



x 



LAETIF1CAT IVVENTVTEM MEAM 





Noticeable Crosses. The church, 
top, displays one of the most beautiful 
crosses on campus. Right, the de- 
tailed top of Alumni. Above, the cross 
which adorns Hogan and is visible 
upon entering the campus from gate 
seven. 



318 Closing 







THE CROSSES 




is 



■ ** -* > 








Walking through the 
Holy Cross campus 
we tend to take for 
granted our environment. The 
observations we make in ev- 
eryday life on Mt. St. James 
are obvious ones: the names 
of the buildings, where they 
are located, the well kept 
grounds. Few of us though 
have taken time out to notice 
the details that surround these 
observations. One important 
detail which should not be 
overlooked is the presence of 
the Cross on every building 
throughout campus. It serves 
to remind us of our Christian 
community and the values 
which this represents. 

Top Left. Entrance at Linden Lane. 

Above. One of the many pillars of 
Fenwick. 

Carved into the Building. Haberlin 
portrays a cross which has been 
etched into the building. 



Of Holy Cross 



Closing 319 



THE PURSUIT 



The pursuit of knowledge 
constitutes a Holy 
Cross education. At 
Holy Cross, however, this 
knowledge extends far be- 
yond that which is absorbed in 
the classroom. Most impor- 
tantly, through a variety of ex- 
tracurricular interests, Holy 
Cross students gain a fuller 
knowledge of themselves and 
the world around them. 
Whether students are interest- 
ed in SPUD, theatre, lectures 
on current events and con- 
cerns, varsity or intramural 
sports, or volunteering to be a 



resident assistant in a dormito- 
ry, the Holy Cross community 
has ample opportunity for di- 
verse involvement. All of these 
activities complement the 
class and lab work that stu- 
dents give the highest priority. 
Knowledge is a wonderful 
thing, and the pursuit of 
knowledge is a complex en- 
deavor that is the essence of 
everyday life for the Holy 
Cross undergraduate. 




Lobby Shop Customer. Work study 
jobs, such as above, give the Holy 
Cross student the opportunity to in- 
crease its knowledge of the business 
world. 



Team Work. Sports allow members 
to strengthen skills necessary to work 
as a team and become familiar with 
competion. 

At the Podium. Speakers offer a di- 
versified way of thinking. 



320 Closing 




it 



i 




Of Knowledge 



The Joy of Learning. Speakers at 
Holy Cross offer students the chance 
to broaden their knowledge without 
opening a book. 



Closing 321 



LA UGHTER 



From tailgates on Fresh- 
man Field to memories 
of Freshman Chemisty 
lab, laughter and friendship 
are basic elements of the Holy 
Cross experience. As fresh- 
man, dormitory life played a 
vital role in the development of 
early friendships. Blind Date 
Balls, House Council, and Bat- 
tle of the Dorms further con- 
tributed to the memories of 
underclassmen activities. The 
purple and white of the Cru- 
sader's Parent's Weekends 
and Spring Weekends initiated 
the sharing of 



Remember When . . . .? Two friends 
discuss the events of the previous 
weekend. 

One Memberable Day. Seven HC 
women hang out at the Hart Center 
during Spring Weekend. 

Nothing Bothers Her. Senior Jane 
Morrissey even smiles when she 
studies. 




322 Closing 




friendships that developed di- 
verse and interdependent 
groups of people who, through 
classes or labs, continued to 
build and extend these ac- 
quaintances. Most important- 
ly, the good times enjoyed at 
Holy Cross are reinforced by 
the extensive network of alum- 
ni support so all of us can rest 
assured that we will never for- 
get the laughter and friendship 
shared on Mount Saint James. 
— Kara Jacobson 



Friends For Life. It has been said 
that friends made in college are 
friends for life. 

Four Year Friends. Left, these se- 
niors have spent four years developing 
a solid friendship. 



And Friendship 



Closing 323 




THE HOLY CROSS 

BOOKSTORE 

LOCATED IN THE 

HOGAN CAMPUS CENTER 



A FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE 
FILLING ALL YOUR ALUMNI NEEDS! 






UNITED 

TECHNOLOGIES 

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315 Brooks Street 

Worcester, MA 01606 

(617) 757-4597 



Stores 



On I O Floors 



Under 





Roof 



• BEDROOMS 
Waterbeds 

• CARPETS 
Orientals 
Area Rugs 



• LIVINGROOAAS 
Occasional 

• MATTRESSES 
Brass Beds 
Day Beds 



• DINING ROOMS • RECLINERS 



Dinettes 



•SLEEP SOFAS 



QUESTIONS? 

Call Our Furniture & 
Carpet Hotline 

755-5068 



ROTMANS 



COLLEGE SO. EXIT NO. 1 1 ON 1-290. 725 SOUTHBRIDGE ST., 

WORCESTER* CALL 755-5276 

OPEN DAILY 9:30-9:30, SAT. 10-6. SUN. 12-5 



324 



CONGRATULATIONS TO 
THE CLASS OF 1987 

FROM THE 

GENERAL ALUMNI 

ASSOCIATION 




REGIONAL ALUMNI CLUBS 



Northern California 

Southern California, L.A. 

Colorado 

Fairfield County, Conn. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Eastern-Southern Conn. 

New Haven, Conn. 

Naugatuck, Conn. 

South Atlantic-Washington 

Florida 

Chicago 

Iowa 

Maine 

Berkshire County-Pittsfield 

Cape Cod, Mass. 

Bristol County, Mass. 

Greater Boston, Mass. 

Pioneer Valley, Mass. 

Merrimack Valley, Mass. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Michigan 

Minnesota 

Missouri-St. Louis 



New Hampshire 

Northern New Jersey 

Albany-Eastern New York 

Central New York & Syracuse 

Greater New York 

Long Island, New York 

Rochester-Northern New York 

Southern New York 

Western New York-Buffalo 

North Carolina 

Northern Ohio-Cleveland 

Southern Ohio-Cincinatti 

North East Penn.-Scranton 

Greater Philadelphia 

Western Penn.-Pittsburgh 

Rhode Island 

Southwest Texas 

Vermont 

Wisconsin 

Hawaii 

Puerto Rico 

West Indies 



325 




eOfS^FLOWER SHOP 



"ONE OF WORCESTER'S LEADING FLORISTS"' 

ESTABLISHED 1931 

TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 

• OPEN SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 

• INVITATIONS & ANNOUNCEMENTS 

• DRIED AND SILK ARRANGEMENTS 

• GREEN PLANTS 

• FRUIT BASKETS 

• GOURMET BASKETS 




FREE PARKING ADJACENT TO SHOP 

756-4329 



NEW LOCATION 

891 MAIN ST 
WORCESTER 



791-1410 



808 PLEASANT ST 
WORCESTER 



CREDIT CARD ORDERS ACCEPTED BY PHONE 



vrsA- 



TELEHORA 



AMERICANl 

m exp. a eTs 



752-0624 



891 MAIN ST 
WORCESTER 
formerly 



Sk 



op 



DING HO 
RESTAURANT 



CONG NG 
DIANA NG 



38 SOUTHBRIDGE STREET 
WORCESTER, MASS. 01608 



W 



Phone 756-9096 



•V 



• IMPORTED) WINES • BEER • LIQUORS 
AT PULL DISCOUNT PRICES 



Chieftain iPacAage Store, STnc. 

(CONROY'S DRIVE-IN) 
AUBURN. MASS. 01501 



ANNA PURNA 
RESTAURANT 

483 Cambridge St. 
Worcester, MA 






When We Asked You To Think Italian - You 

Did!! 



257 Park Avenue 
Worcester, Massachusetts 

756-7995 



326 



Congratulations 



Classrof 1 98 





Studio 1 

HAIR SALON 






Hogan Center 
Holy Cross 
793-2654 







v> 



:i 



\ 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF 1987 

From 

GORETTTS 
SUPERMARKET 




Quality 




70 Southbridge Street 
Worcester, MA 01608 
617-791-2291 

Congratulations Holy Cross 
Class of 1987 

From 

The Management and Staff of 

the Quality Inn Downtown 



327 



HOWARD 
JOHNSON 



Special corporate and group rates 
available. 

New Deluxe Room accomodations. 
EXECTUTIVE Section featuring KING size 
BEDS, complimentary breakfast, free 
morining newspaper with coffee and 
danish delivered to your room. 
Three meeting/function rooms available. 



For reservations call 
617-791-5501 




Chinese -Polynesian Restaurant 

Islander 

WORCESTER 
11 East Central Street 

Telephone (617) 792-1124 



CAMBRIDGE 
149 Alewife Brook Parkway 

Telephone (617) 491-5377 



We Cater to Porties, Bonquets and Social Gatherings 



COLLEGE SQUARE 

PIZZA 

PIZZA - GRINDERS 
ALL VARIETIRES 



"TAKE OUT OR EAT IN" 



753-6714 



704 Southbridge St., Worcester 



Best Wishes 

To The 

Class 

Of 

1987 



328 



BENEFACTORS 



William F. Ahern, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William Aids 

Dr. & Mrs. Augusto Asinas 

Dr. & Mrs. Joseph Asta 

Hon. & Mrs. Urville J. Beaumont 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Bunsa 

Mr. & Mrs. Brian P. Burns 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. Campbell 

Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Cantanno 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Calcaterra 

Dr. & Mrs. F. Caponegro, Jr. 

R. J. Cavallaro, M.D. 

Mr. & Mrs. James G. Clancy 

Charles P. Clarke, Jr. 

Dr. & Mrs. Mario H. Colecchi 

Dr. & Mrs. J. D. Davies 

Michael & Ellen DeAngelo 

Ignazio DePalma 

P. N. De Quattro 

Mr. & Mrs. Patrick M. Duffy 

Robert M. Dutzer 

Mr. & Mrs. William A. Eagan, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Enright 

Mr. & Mrs. William C. Flanagan 

Dr. & Mrs. Ralph F. Flynn 

Mr. & Mrs. William E. Ford 

Mr. & Mrs. Lewin L. Foster 

Kathleen A. Frost 

The Furey Family 

Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Gahagan 

The Gemmingen Family 

Dennis & Monica Golden 

Dolf & Alice Goldsmith 

Ed & Mary Hartnett 

George & Ellen Henry 

Mr. & Mrs. William Hodgkins 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Hourihan 

James & Loise Januzzi 

Mr. & Mrs. Francis J. Kane 

Judith Eagan Kelly 



Charles & Barbara Kiley 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles R. Kleinle 

Dr. Yamil & Elena Kouri 

Joseph P. Lombard 

Mr. & Mrs. Chip Long 

William F. Lynn, Esq. 

Mr. Paul E. Maguire 

Edward L. Mahoney 

Dr. & Mrs. Ronald R. Marra 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene A. Massey 

Normand D. Massicotte 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. Moriarty 

J. Richard Mac Murray '59 

Mr. & Mrs. Angelo Napolitano 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. O'Connell '58 

Timothy J. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Onofrey 

Dr. . & Mrs. Kevin B. Pasley 

Frank X. Pedlow, M.D. 

Harry A. Peters, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Poggenburg 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Quinn 

John & Patricia Recesso 

Arthur & Susan Reddick 

Attorney Donald J. Rinaldi 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard J. Roy 

Mr. & Mrs. Mehli J. Rustom 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Ryan 

Thomas J. Ryan 

Albert T. & Claire A. Saccocia 

Mr. & Mrs. James F. Shea 

Eleanor & Martin Smith 

George & Bernardine Strom 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Tobin 

Mr. & Mrs. Martin J. Waters 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph J. Wedda 

Mr. & Mrs. John Weis 

Mr. & Mrs. James Zapatka 

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Zenobio 



329 




PURPLE PATRONS 



i 



Mr. & Mrs. J. Barry Booklet Sr. 

Ambrose Bonanno 

Mr. & Mrs. John Buckley 

David G. Butler 

Ray Camero 

Dennis J. Card, M. D. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas D. 

Chrosniak, Jr. 
Daniel J. Coleman 
Alex & Ann Cotsalas 
Dr. & Mrs. Gary S. Cuozzo 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph D'Angelo 
Richard R. Delfino '60 
Anthony M. DiChiara 
Edgar H. Donohue, Sr. 
Vincent & Ellen Donovan 
Darrell E. Dukes 
Faheem M. Farooq, M.D. 
Mr. & Mrs. Laurence T. Fell 
Mr. & Mrs. John K. Flanagan 
Representative & Mrs. William 

J. Flynn, Jr. 
John & Katherine Gallagher 
James A. Grimes, M.D. 
Dr. & Mrs. Paul A. Gualtieri 
Dr. & Mrs. D. E. Gunderson 
The Halleron Family 



Daniel J. & Mary Louise Hagarty 

Thomas P. Joyce 

Michael F. Julian 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A. Katarincic 

Edmund J. Kelly '59 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles H. Kuntz 

Mr. & Mrs. L. Richard LeClair 

Alfred J. Liverzani & Assoc. 

Mr. & Mrs. William J. H. Manning 

Dr. & Mrs. Francis C. Mason 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. McKee 

Mr. & Mrs. James F. Mooney, Jr. 

Dowlan R. Nelson 

John L. Nicolosi 

The O'Callaghan Family 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles P. O'Connor 

Mr. & Mrs. Gene F. Pitney 

Bob & Anne Probert 

Mr. & Mrs. Harvey A. Reed 

Mr. & Mrs. Gerard G. Schmitt 

Joseph & Joan Solimine 

Mr. Richard H. Surrette 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene R. Sylva 

Jack Van Hulst 

Mr. & Mrs. Otto Welker 

Edmund & Mary Wyse 

Lenoir E. Zaiser 



330 



CG 

Mr. & Mrs. Vincent J. Boyd 


•NTRIBUTO 

Daniel M. Griffin, Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs. George Chave 


Thomas W. Hannigan 


Mr. & Mrs. James J. Costello 


Captain & Mrs. F. W. Hilton 


Mr. & Mrs. W. F. Cunningham 


Dr. & Mrs. Waclaw Hojnoski, Jr. 


Mr & Mrs. Carmine W. DiFilippo 


Mr. & Mrs. James L. Hughes, Jr. 


Dr. & Mrs. Robert Driscoll 


Mr. & Mrs. George J. Kirsch 


Mr. & Mrs. Manuel Ferreira 


Richard J. Lamb 


Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Flannery 


Mr. & Mrs. Frank J. Lasch 


James J. Freeman, Jr. 


Janet & John Lennon 


Dr. & Mrs. William Gale 


Anthony & Louise Mercogliano 


Thomas J. Galvin 


Mr. & Mrs. Warren Merling 


Mr. & Mrs. Jesus Garcia 


Kristine E. Murray 


Mr. & Mrs. William Barry 


DONORS 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl H. Germer 


Mr. & Mrs. William Cardew 


Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Gillis 


Karen Chicaderis 


Mr. Robert E. Hayes 


The Conroy Family 


Richard C. Hossack 


Dr. & Mrs. Renato Cutarelli 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Jones 


James C. Davis, Sr. 


Barbara Keegan 


Mr. & Mrs. Ronald R. Duff, Sr. 


Mr. & Mrs. Stewart Madden 


Mr. & Mrs. Charles Durkee 


Mr. & Mrs. Daniel D. Malley 


Mr. & Mrs. William Farnell 


Michael F. Marro 


Francis J. Foley Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs. Richard O'Brien 


Mr. & Mrs. John A. Franchi, Sr. 


Francis M. O'Regan 



Drew & Jo Ellen Nieman 



Mr. & Mrs. John O'Brien 



Joseph C. O'Keefe 



Dr. & Mrs. P. J. Palumbo 



Mr. & Mrs. Richard F. Parslow 



Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Pedro 



Mr. & Mrs. Edward Reddish 



Alfred & Barbara Robbins 



Mr. & Mrs. Ernest G. Rocha 



Mr. & Mrs. Tim Scanlon 



Anthony & Kathleen Tiberii 



Dr. & Mrs. Carl Austin Weiss 



Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Pedro 

Dr. & Mrs. Mitchell L. Potvin, Jr. 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Rickard 



Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Robinson 



J. Savarese 



The Skorvanek Family 
Edwin & Marie VanHaight 



Amelia S. ViSSar 



Mr. & Mrs. Timothy W. Wolohan 



331 




Today marks the end of a full year of work 
for both myself and my staff. The 1987 
Purple Patcher is finished with the ex- 
ception of a few dummy pages to be 
completed a month from now, and proofs 
which will need to be corrected and 
looked over from time to time throughout 
the summer. Today, 17 June 1987, also 
marks the end of my time at Holy Cross. 
Although most of you left weeks ago, I 
have been working to finish this project 
which began last August. As I leave the 
gates of Holy Cross it will be a sad parting 
but also a happy one. The memories and 
experiences which I have gained in pro- 
ducing this book have been invaluable. 



As in any large production the road along 
the way has not always been an easy one. 
Most of this work was completed in the 
face of adversity; insufficient funds, time 
constraints, lack of committed photogra- 
phers, and other unexpected incidents. In 
August we were filled with grandeous 
ideas of our vision of the 1987 Purple 
Patcher. It turned out that most of these 
ideas were too expensive and our large 
dreams were broken down to smaller re- 
alities. We didn't allow these problems to 
discourage us, but instead worked harder 
to solve these problems and devise bet- 
ter, less expensive solutions. It was a pos- 
sibility, and today it is a reality. 

In creating this yearbook we have at- 
tempted new designs which we hope you 
will enjoy. Due to the fact that residence 
life and organizations have many aspects 
in common, these two sections have been 
combined with spot color being added for 
a little excitement. In addition we have 
continued the tradition of a color senior 
section started in the 1986 Purple 
Patcher, and expanded on the senior 
events throughout the year. We hope you 
enjoy these changes, both obvious and 
subtle. 

At this time I would like to offer my sincere 
apology to members of the men's and 
women's track, golf, and women's swim- 



ming teams as well as various organiza- 
tions. Your ommittance from this book is 
purely accidental and the fault of the Pur- 
ple Patcher staff. If there was any way to 
correct this problem it would have been 
done, yet the lack of pictures was often 
discovered too late. Once again, my 
apology. 

Considering all the pitfalls we encoun- 
tered along the way it was a trully worth- 
while experience. It was a terrrific staff 
which blossomed into great friendships 
and often a lot of laughs (especially 
thoses captions which were never print- 
ed). It gave me the chance to use my 
creativity and learn about the publishing 
industry and business management along 
the way. 



And now, 17 June 1987, the 1987 Purple 
Patcher is complete. It's hard to believe 
its actually over! We've done the best we 
could to put 1987 into words and pictures 
as a remembrance of your years at Holy 
Cross. Enjoy it! As I leave Holy Cross for 
my last time, I wish the best of luck to the 
Class of 1987. May all your dreams and 
wishes come true! Good luck and enjoy. 



Demise Pilon 
Editor-in-Chief 
17 June 1987 
2:30 PM 



Special Thanks To: 

Assistant Editor, Michele Frost. 



The Hogan workers and Campus Security 
for letting me into the building these past 
few weeks. 



Section Editors: Linda Montiero, Susan p au / Bilgore and Stan Young at Varden 
Lennon, Chris Synder, Sean Martin, Kate studios for all the help. And to Drew 

Kerns for photographing Senior Week 



O'Haire, Beth Flynn, Micki Brignola, 
Martha Tracey, and Julie Woods. 

Gregg Burke, Sports Information Director 
and his assistant Jeff Nelson with all the 
help with sports. 

Peter Simonds for dealing with our 
problems. 

Kathy Simisky and Mabel Johnson in Stu- 
dent Activities. 



Jim Brock and all the Post Office workers. 



and graduation. 

All those who contribured articles and 
pictures, especially Kara Jacobson who 
wrote the senior week articles, with the 
exception of Jerry Leber's commissioning 
article. 

Everyone who kept me company and/or 
helped out during these past few weeks of 
solitude. 

My roommates, Jane and Ann Marie who 
heard and saw it all. 



And most of all, my parents, Carrie and 

Matt who supported me throughout it all. 

II 

Karen Keefe who was more than just a 
business manager. She also wrote arti- 
cles, typed and listened to all my horror 
stories. 



This book could not have been complet- 
ed without the help and support of our 
Jostens Printing and Publishing represen- 
tative, Dan Smith. Dan was our inspiration 
to keep working when times got tough. 
He continually gave us words of encour- 
agement and advise which was necessary 
to put this book together. We could not 
have done it without his help. THANK 
YOU DAN!!! 



The 1987 Purple Patcher was published by the 
Jostens Printing and Publishing Company in State 
College, PA. Both black and white and color pages 
were printed on eighty pound Charisma Dull paper. 
Printed in August, 1987, the 332 page 80th edition 
had a press run of 1300 copies to be distributed in 
September, 1987. The cover is blind embossed with 
a black overtone rub. The parchment endsheets 
have the Holy Cross Purple Patcher logo created by 
the Josten's staff. It is printed in purple with the 
Purple Patcher hot foil stamped in gold. The types- 
tyle is Helvetica. Use of format typestyle was made 
for the divider pages. Section designs are the work 
of section editors in conjunction with Denise Pilon 
and Michele Frost. 

Senior portraits were shot by Varden Studios of 
Rochester, NY. Black and white and color photo- 
graphs were processsed and printed by Varden. 
Color enlargements for senior week were done by 
Marvin Richmond of Worcester. 



JOSTENS 






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■ 



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s**p 









3$ 



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